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PRIVATE HIGHER EDUCATION IN AMERICA NEEDS YOUR SUPPORT 

Two recent articles, one in Time and one in Fortune, indicate the great need for diversity in higher 
education for every segment of our society. BUT, these articles stress, private education is in grave danger 
of decline and extinction unless it finds a solution for the following problems. 

Educational costs have risen and will continue to rise. Teachers salaries, wages, instructional aids, the 
cost of building, operating and renovating physical facilities, and the rising cost of food service have forced 
the private institutions to raise their tuition costs — We receive no state or local tax monies, and we must 
rely on economy in operation and assistance from our alumnae and friends of the college to maintain our 
tradition of excellence. 

Schools, colleges, and universities have had an over whelming increase in enrollment over the past two 
decades. There were fifty new junior colleges opened just last year in our nation. As the Federal, State, 
and Local government subsidise education in these institutions, the cost to the student is reduced. Quite 
naturally students and their parents must consider this cost. The consequence is that each year many stu- 
dents who would attend the private college are electing to take the "bargain education", and the enrollment 
of highly qualified students is being curtailed in the private institutions. 

WHAT CAN YOU DO TO HELP GULF PARK COLLEGE CONTINUE TO GROW AND DEVELOP? 

You can give financial aid through contributing money, property, estates, stocks, and bonds, or by making 
Gulf Park a beneficiary of your life insurance. If you have not reached the point in your life where you are 
capable of performing any of the above, perhaps you can help in a lesser way. Even the gift of one library 
book can aid students in the years to come. (Our annual library budget is about 6% of our total educational 
and general budget.) 

You can give your services by helping us influence, recruit, and enroll highly qualified students from 
your areas so that they too may obtain a well-rounded education which will help them solve the complex prob- 
lems of our world today. 

We deeply appreciate the contributions which have been made during your years as alumnae; and we 
certainly could not have done without contacts which have made with prospective students. We encourage 
you to intensify your efforts so that your institution will not be one that survives, but one that is outstanding 
in every respect. 

—William T. Sadler, 

President 



Published by 

GULF PARK COLLEGE 

Long Beach, Mississippi 

MAY, 1968 



Vol. 42 
"TAMM Y" 




No. 2 



EDITORIAL STAFF 



Editor-in-Chief . 
Assistant Editor 



Amy Strong 
Helen Turner 



Staff Members: 

Cheryl Amyx 
Lee Ann Caldwell 
Nancy Carson 
Cathy Collins 
Karen Doyle 
Joy Dunn 
Phyllis Garner 
Elizabeth Gilmer 
Kathy Grady 

Alumnae Editor and Staff Advisor Mrs Amelia S. Lumpkin 



Dora Hill 
Lucy Johnson 
Julie Jones 
Deborah O'Daniel 
Pam Podger 
Poliy Ritter 
Martha Russell 
Germaine Schanzmeyer 
Ginger Woodside 



Alumnae Staff 



Mrs. Loleta Clinton 
Mrs. Mary Lou Heath 




TO 
WHO'S WHO 

by Polly Ritter 

Five Gulf Park College Sopho- 
mores, Lee Ann Caldwell, Pat 
Flanagan, Mary Franklin, Char- 
lotte Grist, and Linda Wills, have 
been chosen for Who's Who Among 
Students in American Junior Col- 
leges. They have been chosen by 
an officially designated committee 
composed of members of the fa- 
culty, the administrative staff, and 
the residence counselors on the 
basis of their scholarship, their 
leadership, participation in edu- 
cational and extracurricular activi- 
ties, general citizenship, and pro- 
mise of future usefulness. The 
final acceptance was made by the 
organization. Thumb-nail sketches 
are given below of those selected 
for this high honor. 

LEE ANN CALDWELL from 
Augusta, Georgia, is President of 
Phi Theta Kappa; is a member of 



gulf <Pa%£ 
<^/f(A7a%a± ike \Palm 



the Dance League and the Phil- 
harmonic Club; and was elected 
"Most Intellectual". 

PAT FLANAGAN from Pike- 
ville, Kentucky, is the President 
of the Student Body; is a member 
of Phi Theta Kappa and of Kap- 
pa Chi; was a Fashion Revue 
Model; and was elected "Most 
Likely to Succeed". 

MARY FRANKLIN from Nash- 
ville, Tennessee, is Secretary of 
the Sophomore Class, President of 
Sigma Psi Iota, the Pan-Hellenic 
Representative to the Student 
Government, and was also elected 
"Most Versatile". 

CHARLOTTE GRIST from 
Blakely, Georgia, is President of 
the Sophomore Class, a biology 
laboratory assistant, a member of 
Delta Chi Sigma and of Aquettes, 
and was elected "Miss Gulf Park". 

LINDA WILLS from Shelby- 
ville, Kentucky, is Sophomore 
Class Treasurer, Editor of the Sea 
Gull, Vice-President of Phi Theta 
Kappa, Chaplain of Kappa Chi, a 
Fashion Revue Model, and was 
elected "Most Dependable". 

Each new member of Who's Who 
is listed under the college from 
which she was nominated and has 
a written biography of her cam- 
pus and personal achievements in 
the annual publication. This book 
is used across the country by busi- 
nessmen in a recruitment program 
to secure competent young em- 
ployees. 



(Lcjt to right) Misses Pat Flanagan, Charlotte Grist, Mary Franklin and 

Linda Wills. Miss Lee Ann Cadwell, also elected to Who's Who, is not 

not shown in the picture. 




TO 



jy[i^ gulf <Paik 



by Deborah O'Daniel 

The highest honor than can be 
conferred upon a student by the 
vote of her classmates has been 
given Miss Charlotte Grist, through 
her election as "Miss Gulf Park 
for 1968." The one chosen for this 
honor represents a composite of 
what students feel is the ideal 
Gulf Park girl. 



Charlotte's quiet, unassuming 
leadership, the warmth and sin- 
cerity of her friendship, and her 
high ideals have endeared her to 
her fellow students. They have 
found her to be worthy of emula- 
tion. Yes, she is an Ail-American 
girl! 



She is the daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Richard D. Grist of Blakely, 
Georgia. Throughout the year she 
has been outstanding as President 
of the Sophomore Class and as 
Vice President of Student Govern- 
ment. She is a member of Phi 
Theta Kappa, Delta Chi Sigma 
Sorority, Aquettes and the Physi- 
cal Education Club. She is a lab- 
oratory assistant in biology. 

She was presented to the stu- 
dent body as the climax to the 
spring fashion revue. (See picture 
on the cover.) 



<3Jf <Pax& 

c^rfixja.'idi. the. ^PaCm 



TO 
CAMPUS FAVORITES 

(Pictured on the left) 
Left to right: Debbie O'Daniel, Carolyn Kirb 
Kathy Grady, Sally Happer, Elizabeth Gilme 
Virginia Straubel, Ginny Hamilton, and Tere. 
Fleming; and seated to the front, Connie Sh 
ver, Carol Sheets, and Kitty Jordan. 




Gulf Park also Awards the Palm 

AND TO 
SUPERLATIVES 

(Pictured on the right) 
Left to right: 
Mary Franklin ... Most Versatile 
Linda Wills - Most Dependable 

Sally Sockwell - Most Talented 

Amy Strong ----- Friendliest 

• Kate Spares Wittiest 

Pat Flanagan - Most Likely to Succeed 
Ann Whitchurch - Best All-round 

Phyllis Garner - Outstanding Freshman 



MUSICAL NOTES 

by Helen Turner 



This has been a full and exciting year for Gulf Park's Music 
Department. Entertaining has become an everyday occurence in one 
way or another. 

Starting the year off with a bang, Mr. ohris'mas gave an out- 
door recital under Friendship Oak in early October. It was the perfect 
setting for the light classical music he presented that evening. The 
audience sat in Friendship Oak and on blankets on the ground. 

The Music Department was off again joining the Dance and 
Speech Departments with the Production of Bore IV, based on old 
movies. 

Bringing some classical vocal selections to campus, Mr. Jimmie 
Capel presented an impressive voice recital in December. He was ac- 
companied by Mr. Christmas at the piano. 

The Glee Club in a Christmas mood joined the Keesler Male 
Chorus in presenting Arthur Honegger's King David with our own 
Mr. Capel conducting. Performing twice on our campus and once at 
Keesler, the girls were kept in the Christmas spirit and on the move. 

The Sextette back in action again showed their talent at the an- 
nual alumnae luncheon in March with excerpts from "The Fantastiks." 
They have been honored by singing for several civic organizations as 
well as for the Southeastern Conference for Teachers of English. These 
six talented girls are: Lee Ann Caldwell, Suzy Carlton, Joy Dunn, Livi 
Mullen, Jeanie Rhoades, and Muffet Triggs (shown in the picture to 
the right, with the exception of Miss Caldwell). 

To start off March right, the Music Department joined forces 
with the Drama and Dance Departments to put on the fun-loving musi- 
cal, "Once Upon a Mattress." 

Adding something new and different, Lt. Arthur L. Barnes and 
Mr. Christmas gave a two piano recital in April, with MacMahan Gibbs 
assisting. Their presentations of The Carnival of the Animals, with 
poems by Ogden Nash, Rachmaniniv's Suite No. 2, and Infante's Three 
American Dances were delightful. 




Production of King David 






LTr, 



■\ . 



L I 






Kappa Chi 




Delta Chi; Sigma Psi (below) 




SORORITY ANTICS 

by Lucy Carol Johnson 

On February 19, the six sorori- 
ties joined together in the annual 
presentation of Attic Antics or fun 
skits. Delta Chi presented "Colum- 
bo", a take-off in rhymed form 
on the discovery of America. This 
skit, written by Liz Gilmer, was 
quite creative. Sigma Psi followed 
with "Sigma Psi Movie House", a 
review of commercials and movies 
from the gay twenties to the six- 
ties. Gamma Psi presented "Days 
of Our Lives", a satire on a typi- 
cal day at Gulf Park. This was 
followed by Delta Alpha's "Flower 
Power", a tongue-in-cheek com- 
parison of hippies and the govern- 
ment. "In the Spring the Easter 
Bunny's Fancy Turns to Thoughts 
of . . . .?" was presented by Theta 
Alpha. This evening of fun was 
climaxed by "Peanuts on Half 
Shell", presented by Kappa Chi, 
bringing to life the familiar pea- 
nut characters. 

While the judges were tallying 
the points, the sororities engaged 
in singing their songs and other 
favorites of the day. The judges' 
decisions gave Kappa Chi first, 
Delta Chi second, and Theta Alpha 
third. 

As the evening of excitement and 
hard work came to a close, every- 
one realized that the end of another 
year is one step closer. 



ART ACTIVITIES 

By Dora Hill 

Things have been really bustling 
around the Art Building this 
Spring. Everyone is getting ready 
for the show at the end of school. 
The girls in design have demon- 
strated their abilities in pen and 
ink sketches, which have turned 
out to be beautiful when matted. 
Now students are trying their 
hand at pastels. The oil painting 
classes are getting more difficult 
"set-ups" as the year progresses. 
If one favors water colors, Miss 
Wilkinson's class is just the place 
to go. Some excellent portrait work 
is being produced under the direc- 
tion of Miss deVries. 

Art affords the student an op- 
portunity to demonstrate talent and 
individuality. Students can proud- 
ly display the fruits of this year's 
labors. 



SORORITY SPORTS 

by Cathy Collins 

Bowling 

The sorority bowling tournament 
began the activities for the second 
semester. On February 10, the 
sororities met at Triangle Lanes. 
After three nerve-racking but en- 
joyable games, Delta Alpha Sigma 
had the highest total score and re- 
ceived its second sports' trophy of 
the year. Second place went to 
Kappa Chi; and third place, to 
Theta Alpha. Win or lose, it was 
a very enjoyable day for all of the 
participants. 

The Delta Alpha team consisted 
of: Sherrie Jacobs, Stephanie Wil- 
son, Karolyn Bayley, and Suzanne 
Simpson; DELTA CHI: Connie 
Shaver, Lucy Johnson, Lenora 
Elder, and Pam Olheiser; GAMMA 
PSI: Cathy Collins, Sharon Canu- 
lette, Kathy Hagemeyer, and Sher- 
ry Ridley; KAPPA CHI: Penny 
Koenig, Susan Heitmeyer, Vicki 
Eshelman, and Joy Crosthwait; 
SIGMA PSI: Patty Smith, Julie 
Frazier, Susan Thomas and Harriet 
Boatwright; and THETA ALPHA: 
Cheryl Amyx, Ann Whitchurch, 
Sandra Meen, and Suzanne Ly- 
barger. 

Softball 

March 16 was filled with both 
SUNSHINE and EXCITEMENT. 
At 9:30 a.m. the six sororities met 
on the back campus to compete for 
the Sorority Softball Trophy. 

It must have been Suzanne Simp- 
son's day as she pitched three win- 
ning games against Delta Chi, 
Theta Alpha, and the final game 
with Sigma Psi, winning the trophy 
for Delta Alpha Sigma. Even 
though the trophy was won, it was 
not all over. On Monday, March 18, 
Delta Alpha showed their true skill 
as they met the faculty on the 
diamond to determine the Victor, 
brain or brawn. The "brains" won 
out! 

The teams consisted of Sherrie 
Jacobs, Suzanne Simpson, Kate 
Sparks, Anne Lowrey, Lila Porter, 
Karolyn Bayley, Kathy Murphy, 
Betty Eyles, and Anna McGuffey 
for Delta Alpha; Connie Shaver, 
Lucy Johnson, Carol Mclnnis, 
Charlotte Grist, Susan Jaffee, Le- 
nora Elder, Mary Filson, Debbie 
Harmon, and Marilyn Blaske for 
Delta Chi : Cathy Collins, Nancy 
Bowman, Karen Wilson, Amy 
Evans, Kathy Hagemeyer, Dell 
DeLee, Jean Meisenheimer, Betsy 
Barrett, Sherry Ridley, and Lee 
Ann Bailey for Gama Psi; Debbie 
Coe, Carole Ward, Pat Flanagan, 
Norma Wing, Joy Crosthwait, Sue 
Stevens, Becky Miller, and Jane 

(Continued on Page 8) 




Theta Alpha 







Delta Alpha; Gamma Psi (below) 




CHRISTMAS FESTIVITIES 

by Nancy Carson 

To set the "Spirit of Christmas" 
into full swing, the members of 
the Student Government decorated 
the huge tree in the Reception 
Room in Hardy Hall, lighted it, 
and then awakened the students in 
all three dorms to join in caroling 
and then in having hot chocolate. 
Other activities of the season in- 
cluded the Pace Setters' Party, for 
which the home economics girls 
prepared the food, decorations and 
all the appointments; and the Bit 
and Spur Club's Party for the 
horses. Dormitory doorways were 
decorated; there were smoker par- 
ties and lighted trees everywhere. 
On Sunday evening, preceding the 
holidays, Santa arrived by sleigh, 
and the members of the Keesler 
Male Chorus serenaded the Gulf 
Park girls. On Thursday evening 
the annual Christmas Banquet, 
following the presentation of King 
David, combining the voices of the 
Gulf Park Glee Club and the Kees- 
ler Male Chorus, climaxed the 
campus activities of the Christ- 
mas Season. 

Sorority Sports continued . . . 

Davis for Kappa Chi; Julie Frazier, 
Susan Thomas, Charlene Perdue, 
Emily Moore, Jennie Curtis, Caro- 
lyn Staples, Muffet Triggs, Ann 
Whalen, and Sandy Lauricella for 
Sigma Psi; and Ann Whitchurch, 
Cheryl Amyx, Helen Turner, Cindy 
Knowles, Kathy Abrahamson, 
Sandra Meen, Cindy Ourso, Ann 
Nichols and Eleanor Stowe for 
Theta Alpha. 




Keesler Chorus Arrives by Sleigh 



silent lament 

She wept . . . 

And each bright tear 

Which fell to darkened earth 

Fell not for the Christ, but for 
Jesus 



Her son 



-bronwyn bowen, '67 



Student Government Decorates Tree 




CHRISTMAS PARTY 

FOR 

UNDERPRIVILEGED 
CHILDREN 

by Nancy Carson 

Just before the Christmas holi- 
days, the sororities of Gulf Park 
entertained a group of underpriv- 
ledged children with a party held 
in the school auditorium. The chil- 
dren arrived at 4:30 and stayed un- 
til 6:00. During that time, each 
Gulf Park girl found the child as- 
signed to her, and they became ac- 
quainted. 

Each child was served cookies, 
punch, candy, and fruit. Then the 
group sang carols and the chil- 
dren talked in high-pitched tones. 
Excitement rang from the rafters. 
Everyone knew that Santa Claus 
(Col. Eugene Wink) would soon 
be making his appearance, and 
joyful anticipation marked each 
one's face with a soft glow. The 
jolly old man didn't hesitate at all. 
With a cheerful "ho, ho, ho, he 
swept into the auditorium bring- 
ing with him all shapes and sizes 
of multicolored packages. After 
the "oh's and ah's" had quieted 
down, Santa proceeded to call out 
each child's name. Bright paper 
and ribbons were strewn all ever 
the floor amid cries of, "Wow, 
look what I got!" 

After the wrappings had been 
cleared away, all joined in for a 
last song. The Gulf Park girls 
then escorted their "little ones" to 
a waiting bus outside the auditori- 
um. The night air rang with voices 
raised in a last "good-bye", as the 
bus departed, leaving each Gulf 
Park girl with a warm sense of 
satisfaction in having done some- 
thing really worthwhile, a feeling 
that lingered throughout the holi- 
days. 



amm 



NEW DEPARTMENT 



NATIONAL COUNCIL 



SCOPE CONFERENCE 



OF 



OF 



RETAIL MERCHANDISING TEACHERS of ENGLISH 



by Phyllis Garner 

Gulf Park College will open a 
new Department of Retail Mer- 
chandising next year. The school 
will offer a two-year terminal cur- 
riculum leading to an Associate in 
Science Degree. 

Proposed courses to be offered 
are advertising and sales promo- 
tion, buying, color and design, dis- 
play, fabrics, fashion creation and 
trends, history or costume, mer- 
chandising, salesmanship, speech, 
and store control and operation. 
There will be additional courses 
such as elementary accounting 
and business mathematics, business 
communications, typing, economics, 
and two years of English. 

Believing that an employee whose 
personal appearance and manners 
are such that she will be an asset 
wherever she works, a personal ap- 
pearance clinic will meet for one 
hour each day. Since a cultural 
background is also essential to 
success in business and community 
life, the students will attend special 
programs, plays, operas, and lec- 
tures in New Orleans and on the 
Mississippi Gulf Coast. The stu- 
dents will attend one of the largest 
apparel markets in the world in 
Dallas. 

A selling intership will begin the 
week before Thanksgiving and 
continue through December 23, 
which will permit the students to 
arrive home on December 24. Since 
the students will have Thanksgiv- 
ing Day only as a holiday, they will 
not be permitted to go home for the 
Thanksgiving holidays. The stu- 
dents will work on a full-time basis 
of forty paid hours per week. 

The cost per student for this 
course is $3,000, which is only $650 
more than the regular room, board, 
and tuition. This extra fee is not a 
tuition charge but covers the cost 
of transportation to the Dallas 
Mart and hotel accommodations in 
Dallas, excluding meals. It also in- 
cludes the cost of transportation 
to and from work during the sell- 
ing internship, tickets and transpor- 
tation to cultural events in New 
Orleans and on the Coast, lectures, 
and other social events. 

A student must have attained 
better than average grades in high 
school and must have a definite in- 
terest in this type of program. Full 
details may be secured through the 
Director of Admissions, Gulf Park 
College, Long Beach, Mississippi 
39560. 



by Deborah O'Daniel 

Miss Anna Mae Helton, English 
instructor at Gulf Park College, 
attended the Fifty-Seventh Annual 
Meeting of the National Council 
of Teachers of English in Honolulu, 
Hawaii, on November 21-25. Uni- 
versities and colleges in the United 
States, Puerto Rico, and Canada 
were represented at the convention. 
Dr. Albert M. Marckward of Prince- 
ton University was the President 
of the NCTE. Those attending had 
the opportunity of hearing Dr. 
Marckward speak, as well as the 
American novelist, Jessamyn West, 
and Dr. Paul Woodring, Education 
Editor of the Saturday Review. The 
grand finale of the convention was 
a Hawaiian-style banquet with Mr. 
C. Day Lewis, an Anglo-Irish poet 
and novelist, as the speaker. Miss 
Helton returned to Gulf Park 
safely with many souvenirs for the 
faculty and students, and with re- 
newed enthusiasm from her ex- 
citing experiences. 



SOUTHEASTERN 

ENGLISH 

CONFERENCE 

by Liz Gilmer 

The weekend of February 23, 
the English Departments of Gulf 
Park and the Mississippi Gulf 
Coast Junior College District host- 
ed the Southeastern Conference on 
College Composition and Communi- 
cation held at the Edgewater Gulf 
Hotel. 

President Sadler, Dean Johnson, 
Miss Helton, Col. Polsgrove, and 
Mr. Shafer were instrumental in 
organizing and conducting the 
conference. Gulf Park students 
helped with registration, and the 
sextette performed at the banquet 
Friday night. 

In attendance were junior college 
English teachers from all South- 
eastern states, and from such dis- 
tant states as California, Illinois, 
and New Jersey. 

The conference program included 
speeches and panel discussions re- 
garding the aims of the English 
curriculum in the junior college. 



by Lee Caldwell 

On Thursday, April 18, Miss Lee 
Caldwell, a sophomore, and Miss 
Susan Stephens, a freshman, will 
be attending the eleventh an- 
nual Scope Conference. The 1968 
session will be held at the Uni- 
versity of Southern Mississippi in 
Hattiesburg. This conference will be 
an informal seminar to discuss the 
1968 elections. Its purpose is to 
aid in developing responsive and 
enlightened citizens. Outstanding 
students are chosen by numerous 
college to attend the conference. 
To stimulate interest, well-known 
authorities will speak and other 
officials will lead and advise the 
discussion groups. Scope promises 
to be an interesting and informa- 
tive convention. 



MARDI GRAS 

IN 

NEW ORLEANS 

by Amy Strong 

Mardi Gras in New Orleans was 
an exciting experience for Gulf 
Park students, most of them wit- 
nessing for the first time any 
part of the Carnival Season. Many 
students enjoyed a weekend of fes- 
tivities, accompanied by their par- 
ents or friends; others went to 
New Orleans for Mardi Gras Day 
on Tuesday to see the Rex and 
Comus parades and to share the 
exotic revelry of the day. 

During the Mardi Gras Season 
there were sixteen excited girls 
from Gulf Park who received per- 
sonal invitations to attend the 
Rex and Babylon Balls in New Or- 
leans. The Babylon Ball was held 
on Wednesday, February 21, with 
ten of the girls attending. This 
ball is quite distinguished in that 
it is one of the oldest, celebrated 
since the beginning of carnival. 

On the evening of Shrove Tues- 
day before Ash Wednesday the 
Rex Ball took place with the King 
and Queen of Rex reigning. Six 
Gulf Park girls were thrilled to 
be a part of such a beautiful and 
elaborate ball. 

Returning to the campus, each 
one could not begin to describe the 
splendor and grandeur displayed 
at the magnificent balls of the 
Mardi Gras season! One girl ex- 
claimed, "I felt like Cinderella at 
the ball!" 

Mardi Gras — the costumes, the 
colors, the parades, the flambeaux, 
the balls and the crowd itself — 
is an experience no student will 
ever forget. Only by being a part 
of it can one understand the mean- 
ing of "the City that care forgot". 




Sc 



ONCE UPON A MATTRESS 



cened 



/< 



rom 




This story I tell took place long 
ago, 

When a witch cast a spell on Sep- 
timus the bold. 

From that moment on no more 
could he talk, 

Until the mouse could devour the 
hawk. 

So many years past, but not at all 

well, 
The Queen took advantage and 

gave that king hell. 
Also unhappy was the son of the 

king, 
For Dauntless the Drab was a poor, 

babied thing. 

Then one summer day the son had 

his chance 
To meet a fair princess and start a 

a romance. 



The queen didn't want her baby to 

wed, 
So a test was conceived for the 

Princess called Fred. 

If she felt a pea, though under the 

bed, 
Then proof of nobility made her 

worthy to wed. 
So after the test, when the princess 

had won, 
The queen took back all that was 

said to her son. 

But Dauntless the Drab, who in- 
deed was in love, 

Suddenly changed to a hawk from 
a dove. 

Then his mother turned mute and 
his father could talk, 

For indeed the mouse had devoured 
the hawk. 

— Joy Dunn 





Once Upon 
A Mattress 

by Helen Turner 

Once Upon a Mattress, a joint 
production of the Department of 
Speech and Theatre Arts and the 
Department of Music, played for 
three nights, March 6, 7, and 8, in 
the Gulf Park Auditorium and one 
night at Arnold Hall at Keesler Air 
Force Base, March 10. Revues in- 
dicate that each performance was 
an outstanding success. 

A favorite tale with a new zany 
touch, gay music and zestful 
dances made the play delightful 
entertainment for packed audiences 
each evening. At Arnold Hall, the 
airmen fell in love with the leading 
lady, a princess called Fred, played 
by Sally Sockwell. She did a won- 
derful job; and at the conclusion 
of the performance, she was pre- 
sented a bouquet of red carnations. 
Sally is the daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. William B. Sockwell of Little 
Rock, Arkansas. Her mother, the 
former Patricia McCord, is a Gulf 
Park alumnae. 

Carolyn Staples showed her 
forceful self in the role of Queen 
Aggraven as she took charge of 
everything, including her son's 
life. Joy Dunn, who carried the 
musical lead as Lady Larkin, dis- 
played zest and talent in her per- 
formance as the lover of Sir 
Harry. She, too, is the daughter of 
a Gulf Park alumnae, Mrs. Royce 
Jeffery Dunn of Arlington, Texas. 
Lt. Otto Wusnack, head of the 
Keesler Male Chorus, carried the 
role of Sir Harry; and Don Dorris 
delighted the audience in his por- 
trayal of Dauntless, varying from 
the babied to the out-spoken son. 

MacMahon Gibbs, an old favorite 
in Jet Maskers' productions, did an 
outstanding job in the character 
role as the mute King Sextimus. 

The full female cast was com- 
posed of Sally Sockwell, Carolyn 
Staples, Joy Dunn, Marlain Weisel, 
Carol Sheets, Cheri McKee, Bette 
Norwood, Gwen Fleming, Brenda 
Conley, Sherrie Jacobs, Livi Mul- 
len, Pam Olheiser, Diane Stewart 
and Carol Pylant; and the male 
cast, Brad Smith, John Kuntzman, 
MacMahon Gibbs, Don Dorris, 
Neville Gagignnai, Otto Wusnack, 
Bill Arnau, Paul Bagnes, Bob 
Buchaut, Dane Hart, Richard 
Swartz, Dencil Ticer and Lyle Zim- 
merman. 

Miss Helen Picking, dramatics 
director, was assisted in this pro- 
duction by Mr. James Capel and 
Mr. Don Christmas as musical di- 
rectors; Miss Robin Johnson as 
choreographer; and Mr. Nels An- 
derson as technical director. Jim 
Morehead was in charge of set 
decorations; and Brenda Conley 
served as stage manager, with 
Helen Turner and Vickie Cousins 
as production assistants. 




Sally Sockwell, as Fred, with the entire female cast 
and Don Dorris, as Dauntless. 



Spring . . . overnight. 

A kaleidoscope of flowers and greenery. 

Ocean and s\y blended into blue hues unique 

unto themselves. 
A breeze . . . from the south . . . a fragrance. 
The bronzeness of summer — a feeling of enthusiasm, 

These are the seasons for which we lived. 
We walk^ into the future — alone. 
Our memories remain 

As the seasons 

As the oa\. 

— Marilyn Lee, '67 

Make-up is part of the fun! 





BEST DRESSED 

By popular vote of the students, Misses Lonnie Rogers, Pattye Smith, Emily 
Moore, Henrietta Calderon, and Livi Mullen (not pictured) were desig- 
nated as Gulf Park's best dressed students. 



NEW GUIDANCE COUNSELOR 



by Julie Jones 



With the departure of Lt. David 
Smith for Vietnam, Gulf Park 
students and faculty bade farewell 
to a good friend and advisor. Now 
Gulf Park welcomes a new addition 
to its counseling staff, Mr. J. B. 
Balch. 

Mr. Balch was born in Shaker 
Heights, Ohio. He was graduated 
from Yale University. Before com- 
ing to Gulf Park, he taught at 
William and Mary and at Humboldt 
State College in California; and 
he worked for Stanford University. 
Mr. Balch devoted some time to 
the Peace Corps, working in the 
psychological assessment depart- 



ment. This division decides whether 
or not applicants will be sent over- 
seas. 

Besides serving as guidance 
counselor here at Gulf Park, Mr. 
Balch is working toward the com- 
pletion of his doctorate in psycho- 
logy. He is also an assistant pro- 
fessor of psychology, teaching four 
nights a week at the University of 
Southern Mississippi. 

Mr. Balch is married, and the 
Balches have two children. In his 
spare time, he enjoys fishing and 
sailing. Mr. Balch can be found in 
the counselor's office every day 
from 8:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. 

12 



ALUMNAE 
WEEKEND 

by Cathy Collins 

On Thursday, March 7, graduates 
of Gulf Park, ranging from the 
class of 1923 to the Class of 1967, 
traveled from all over the country 
to visit their beloved Alma Mater. 
The Alumnae were invited to visit 
classes and dormitories. Later 
Thursday afternoon, the Alumnae 
took off for Huckleberry Hill, 
where they could relive, for a brief 
moment, many wonderful memor- 
ies. After the marvelous production 
of "Once Upon a Mattress", Thurs- 
day night, the student body joined 
together in a song-fest under 
FRIENDSHIP OAK. Following the 
song-fest, the Sophomore Class 
gave a candle-light serenade a- 
round the fountain in Hardy 
Courtyard — both voices and 
hearts were joined in the friend- 
ship circle. 

At the Alumnae Luncheon, Miss 
Bea Field, Director of the Tulane 
Alumni Association, spoke on the 
advantages of an Alumnae Associ- 
ation, based on a national level. 
The Gulf Park Sextette, composed 
of Suzie Carlton, Livi Mullen, Lee 
Caldwell, Muffet Triggs, Joy Dunn, 
and Jeannie Rhodes, entertained 
with a medley from "The Fantas- 
tiks". That afternoon, President 
Sadler was host to the Alumnae 
Tea at his home. Friday night, 
after another performance of the 
Spring Musical Festival, the Soph- 
omores were hostesses at an open 
house honoring the Alumnae in 
the newly remodeled Sophomore 
Smoker. 

And thus ended another very en- 
joyable Alumnae Reunion. As the 
weekend came to a close, the 
Alumnae knew a new, more ad- 
vanced Gulf Park; and the stu- 
dents knew new friends, all bound 
together by a common factor, 

"This our Alma Mater, 

Will forever be 
Loved and honored and cherished, 

Gulf Park by the sea 
We will sing thy praises 

And to thee be true, 
May our loyal sisters 

From thee blessings accrue; 
Give them of thy bounty, 

Of thy happiness, too. 



VARIETY in PROGRAMS 



FASHION BLOW-UP 



by Helen Turner 

Variety has been the keynote of 
assembly and artist programs at 
Gulf Park this year. Much credit 
goes to Miss Helen Picking who 
has served as chairman in the se- 
lection of the lecture-artist series 
and for assembly programs this 
year, working with students and 
faculty members to coordinate a 
well-rounded and interesting pro- 
gram. 

There have been three artist-lec- 
ture series programs this year — 
Dr. liouis Binstock in an inspiring 
lecture spoke on the Book of Me- 
moires by Stalin's daughter, Sdet- 
lana Alliluyea; the National Play- 
ers presented Much Ado About 
Nothing; and climaxing the artists' 
series were Irene Callaway, so- 
prano, and Peter Harrower, bari- 
tone, in a delightful program of 
duets and solos of operatic arias 
and art songs. Their encore was, 
"Bess, Yo Is My Woman Now" 
from Porgy and Bess. 

There has been great variety and 
much student participation in as- 
sembly programs. A recent pro- 
gram which was very stimulating 
and thought-provoking was a 
panel discussion, presented by so- 
ciology students, "What is in the 
future for women?" Sylvia Roemp- 
ke, sponsored by Jet Maskers, gave 
an interesting review on Helen 
(Continued on Page 16) 



by Karen Doyle 

Photographer's models zipped in and out of a colorful studio setting 
in Fashion Blow-Up, presented by the Secretarial Science Club in Feb- 
ruary. A quick moving photographer kept the attractive and well-trained 
models moving through many unusual scenes, settings, poses and group- 
ings. Set designs were by Nels Anderson, instructor in Speech and 
Theatre Arts; and Miss Jan Nelson, also a member of the faculty, as- 
sisted with group choreography. Mrs. Lois Toomer and Mrs. Jennifer 
Bower Moore assisted with model training. The show was under the 
direction of Miss Jeannette Brock, Head of the Secretarial Science De- 
partment. 

Meg Gaffey, modeling for Gayfer's, and Carolyn Gay Evett, model- 
ing for Northrops, were commentators. Scene sequences were entitled 
Morning Shots, Sun Flashes, Daylight Poses, Evening Focus, Fun Stills, 
Colors Filtered and Studio Sequences. Throughout the show, there was 
background chamber music by a trio, Florence Ellick, violin; Betty 
Page, cello; and Betty McLaughlan, piano. 

Participating fashion houses were Brumfield's, Ellis Salloum's, 
Penney's, Elite Shoppe, Ideal Shop, Northrop's, M. Salloum's, Shamis', 
Godchaux's, Dorothy Brown Shop, Maison Blanche, Golding's, Gene 
Warr's, La Boutique, Gus Mayer's, Budd's, and Gayfer's. 

Participating as models were Misses Vickie Cousins, Sally Happer, 
Helen Turner, Julia Davis, Deborah O'Daniel, Norma Wing, Bette Nor- 
wood, Pam Oldheiser, Jan Davis, Pat Summers, Carol Pylant, Brenda 
Pierce, Deborah Franklin, Carol Craven, Charlotte Moore, Marlain 
Weisel, Suzie Carlton, Linda Wills, Nancy Johnson, Phyllis Garner, Carla 
Carter, Cynthia Puckett, Janet Radebaugh, Marcia Futch, Julie Jones, 
Carol Ward, Elizabeth Gilmer, Nancy Butz, Becky Fritz, Suzanne Scott, 
Marilyn Blaske, Pam Podger, Valda Richmond, Karen Moore, Sandy 
Lauricella, Lynda Matthews, Karen Doyle, Connie Ware, Cindy Ingram, 
Pat Flanagan, Joan Redmon, Mary Filson, Amy Strong, Betty Hilde- 
brand, Pris Brooks, Jan Waltman, Pattye Smith, Karen Kelley, Judy 
Gilmour, Eleanor Stowe, Jerry Ann Aycock, Susan Allen, Lee Ann Bailey, 
Alexandra Buschman, Nancy Butz, Mary Conner, and Rosalyn Ezell. 

Special recognition is given to Mrs. Marie Langlois of the Daily 
Herald for her excellent coverage of the show. The above contains many 
excerpts from her write-up. 

Climaxing the one-hour showing of the newest spring and summer 
outfits from fashion houses along the Gulf Coast and New Orleans was 
the traditional presentation of Miss Gulf Park — Miss Charlotte Grist 
of Blakely, Georgia, shown on the cover of this issue of Tammy. 



The Moods of the Director (Miss Helen Picking) 




13 



ion 




Left to right: 

Miss Pam Podger 

Miss Linda Matthews 

Miss Betty Hildebrand 



Blow- % 




Left to right: 

Miss Priscilia Broods 

Miss Vicfy Cousins 

Miss Joan Rcdmon 




NATCHEZ PILGRIMAGE 

by Germaine Schanzmeyer 



MEET NANCY CARSON! 

A real and very much alive girl 
from Greenville, Georgia, who has 
corresponded all year with new 
students for next year. Many have 
asked if Nancy Carson is a pen 
name or if there is such a girl — 
there really is, and she will be on 
hand to welcome new students in 
September. 



MR. DRAGO 

RECEIVES 

GRANT 

by Amy Strong 

Mr. Laurie A. Drago, instructor 
of history at Gulf Park, has re- 
ceived an appointment to partici- 
pate in the NDEA Summer Insti- 
tute in History being held at Tu- 
lane University from June 3 
through July 12. This Summer In- 
stitute is for graduate study in 
Western Civilization. Drago has 
also had an article, "Revolt in 
Hungary, October-November, 1956," 
accepted for publication by the 
University of Southern Missis- 
sippi's Southern Quarterly. 



A bus filled with anticipating 
girls left Gulf Park on Saturday, 
March 2, with histeric Natchez as 
their destination. Ertroute a tour 
was taken at the Civil War battle- 
field at Vicksburg. Everyone en- 
joyed seeing the monuments hon- 
oring various states. After check- 
ing in at the Eola Hotel in Na- 
chez, the group attended the "Con- 
federate Pageant". Scenes depict- 
ing life in Natchez in the antebel- 
lum days were presented. The 
beautiful gowns worn by the 
members of the pageant's cast, 
flowers and dancing highlighted 
the show. 

On Sunday, the past was re- 
entered as Gulf Park students vis- 
ited elegant old homes ©f the 
South. Morning tours were taken 
of the Elgin Plantation, Melrose, 
Twin Oaks, Holly Hedges and 
Cherokee. In the afternoon Briars, 
Richmond, Rosalie, the Parsonage 



and Evansview were included in 
the tour. Not only did everyone 
enjoy viewing these homes, but 
they also enjoyed added attractions 
such as a possible horse-and-buggy 
ride at Rosalie, standing in the 
same room in which Jefferson 
Davis was married, and seeing 
General Grant's bedroom. 

On Monday a tour was taken of 
one of the South's finest universi- 
ties, Louisiana State. The Gulf 
Park students had lunch at the 
student union cafeteria. 

The tired but happy group of 
Gulf Park students arrived back 
on campus late Monday afternoon; 
and they will surely hold happy 
memories of the trip in their minds 
for weeks to come. For each per- 
son on the pilgrimage, history 
came alive and with it a deeper 
understanding of a romantic era 
that has passed. 



VARIETY IN PROGRAMS (continued from Page 13) 



Hayes' Gift of Joy and did several 
readings. The Science Department 
has been instrumental in arrang- 
ing several programs on space 
through outstanding speakers from 
NASA. There was a program on 
Carl Sandburg; and numerous pro- 
grams in the field of the arts 
bringing in guests from the Gulf- 
port Little Theatre, the Biloxi 
Little Theatre, and the Gulf Coast 
Theatre of Arts. An always popu- 
lar speaker, appearing at assem- 



bly twice this year, is Mr. Keith 
Tonkel, instructor in philosophy, 
who brings food for thought in a 
language that appeals to the stu- 
dents. Kudos were presented on 
May 1; and May 15 there will be 
an Honor Awards Day. 

Appreciation is expressed to 
Miss Helen Picking for her gen- 
erosity in devoting so much of her 
time to the little things that add 
interest to student life at Gulf 
Park. 



Scene from Much Ado About Nothing, presented by 
National Players' Guild. 





ALUMNAE 



1968 
ALUMNAE 
REUNION 

Thursday and Friday, March 7 
and 8, were exciting days at Gulf 
Park as its alumnae returned for 
the annual Reunion. There were 
alumnae present from each decade: 

From the 1920's: Loucidel 
Thompson Wall, June Read Swet- 
man, Laura Wilkinson, Elizabeth 
Eccles Holtane, Deborah Bennett 
Hewes. 

From the 1930's: Wilma See 
Guenard, Verna Guenard Salvant, 
Ann Frances Mitchell Vinson (and 
Dr. Mitchell), Iva Mae Pilcher Mc- 
Donald, Marion Wheelock, Yvonne 
Jamison Harrison, Juliet McCall 
Nichols, Edith Winans Leach and 
Helen Frances James. 

From the 1940's: Patricia Mc- 
Cord Sockwell (and Mr. Sockwell), 
Betty Jemison, and Joan Dobbin 
Farris. 

From the 1950's: Jacklyn Villars 
Lane, Jane Bettes Kemp, Betsy 
Rouse Douglas, Sue Mueller San- 
derson (and her mother, Mrs. 
Mueller), Gretchen Andrews Bush 
(and Mr. Bush), Jeannie Robinson 
Wood, Laura Hussey Justice (and 
Mr. Justice), Esther Winegarden, 
Jacquelyn Westbrook Farris, Gladys 
McCallie Davis, and Mary Lee 
Flotte Lombard (and Mr. Lom- 
bard). 

From the 1960's: Mary Robert- 
son Piper, Margaret Meyn Cal- 
kin, Isabelle Campbell Bankston, 
Jane McPherson Ezell, Elaine Kle- 
pac Cuneo (and her mother, Mrs. 
Klepac), Louise Womack Settle, 
Daphne Moore, Francis Smith, 
Jean Henderson, Ellen Mott, Helen 
Dickerson Martin, Patty Gessler, 
Donna Dickenson, and Linda 
Sparks. 

Dr. Rupert H. Cooke, Vice Presi- 
dent Emeritus, and Mrs. Dorothy 
Archer Stone, former instructor in 
the Dance, were also a part of the 
reunion. 

It is never possible to get a com- 
plete guest list. Please call to our 
attention any omission. 

The schedule was full of planned 
activities; yet there was ample 
opportunity for each alumnae to 
browse about campus to find the 
things that are unchanged and to 
appreciate the many improvements 
that have been made. It was a 
wonderful experience for everyone. 



£^ > 




June Read Swetman and Loucidel Thompson Wall, members of the 
first class to enter Gulf Par\. 



NEW ORLEANS GROUP PLANS OCTOBER MEETING 

The Gulf Park Alumnae Club in New Orleans held its fourth 
luncheon meeting at the Pontchartrain Hotel in April, with Miss Bea- 
trice Field, Director of Alumni Relations for Tulane University, as 
guest speaker. Miss Field gave many suggestions as to the functions 
of an alumnae group and ways in which it may be of service to its 
alma mater. 

An October meeting to include husbands of alumnae will be held 
at the Tulane Alumni House. This will be a social function that will 
be of interest to the husbands. Further details about this meeting will 
be included in the Commencement issue of Tammy, which will come 
from the press about mid-summer. 

Alumnae interested in joining the New Orleans Club should con- 
tact Mrs. Gail Bordenave Wilcox, Secretary, 9604 Marsha Drive, New 
Orleans, Louisiana 70123. 

17 




From the 1930's — Helen Frances James, Yvonne Jamison Harrison, 

Marion Wheeloc\, Edith Winans Leach, Juliet McCall Nichols, and 

Iva Mae Pilcher McDonald (They may not be listed in order). 



n 



ew& 



JULIE DOWNING, 1921-22, Mrs. 
Richard D. Pope, 1806 North Lake 
Howard Drive, Winter Haven, 
Florida. 

JUNE READ, '23: Mrs. G. L. 
Swetman, Miramax and Wilkes, 
Biloxi, Mississippi 39530. Glenn is 
president; and June is secretary of 
the Harrison County Private Foun- 
dation which operates the L. A. 
Dedeaux Academy in Gulfport and 
the Little Red School House in Bi- 
loxi. Glenn is, since the death of 
his father, the president of the 
People's Bank. The Swetmans' 
home was open during the Pilgrim- 
age on March 10. They have four 
children, three of whom are mar- 
ried, and six grandchildren. 

DEBORAH HEWES, '25: Mrs. De- 
borah H. Berry, 816 East Beach, 
Gulfport, Mississippi 39501. De- 
borah's son, Newton, and his wife, 
Sylvia, put on plays "off Broad- 
way" last fall and have others to 
do shortly. Newton teaches in 
"The Famous School of Writing." 
He lives in New York and com- 
mutes daily to Connecticut. 

ENID ROWLAND, '25: Mrs. 
Charles Long 1537 Pratt Avenue, 
Gulfport, Mississippi 39501. Char- 
lie owns an insurance agency and 
is a member of the State Port 
Commission. The Longs have three 
sons and several grandchildren. 

JANET DUNBAR, '27: Mis. M. S. 
Castle, 10863 Clair Drive, Sun 
City, Arizona. After having lived 
in Peoria, Illinois, for thirty-five 
years, the Castles have retired in 
a sunny dry climate. Both are 
avid golfers. 



SUSIE FREEMAN, '27: Mrs. Ro- 
bert Mann, RFD 5, Brownsville, 
Tennessee. 

MARY KATHERINE HAYS, 1926- 
27: Mrs. Katherine Harris, Park- 
view Manor, 1914 Poplar Avenue, 
Memphis, Tennessee 38101. 

CLARA MAE ORCUTT, '28: Mrs. 
Anthony E. Flower, 11673 Wind- 
ing Way, Los Altos, California 
94052. Clara Mae is a speech ther- 
apist and is teaching "tongue 
thrusters" how to swallow norm- 
ally. 

FRANCES HOLM, '29: Mrs. R. V. 
Anderson, Boulder Cove, Route 1, 
Box 292, East Troy, Wisconsin 
53120. Her activities have kept her 
more than active on the state and 
national level. She has many 
speaking engagements. Maybe her 
classmates saw her on TV about 
a year ago for yellow oleo. She 
has several articles in the New 
York Times and a front page story 
in Variety last May. 

WINSTON TUTWILER, '29: Mrs. 
Lawrence C. Levert, Jr., Rienzi 
Plantation, Thibodaux, Louisiana 
70301. 

MARIE BALLARD, 1928-29: Mrs. 
\Ralph E. Baldwin, 3765 Arnold 
Street, Houston, Texas 77005. 

HELEN BURNS, 1928-29: Mrs. 
Helen B. Davidson, 175 Cobb Ave- 
nue, Decatur, Illinois 62522. Helen 
taught school and worked in a jew- 
elry and art store. She is caring 
for her invalid mother. 

FRANCES CALDWELL, 1929-30: 
Mrs. Howard S. Kiser, 18 Oak 
Ridge Park, Westport, Connecti- 

18 



To Gulf ?ar\ Alumnae: 

In the twenty-five years of my 
association with Gulf Park College, 
I have gained a deep appreciation 
of its alumnae. My combined work 
as Director of Admissions and 
Alumnae Secretary brings into fo- 
cus the many contributions that 
you, as alumnae, are making to 
your college. We are aware of the 
constant work you are doing in 
sending desirable students to Gulf 
Park. 

The response to the Spring Re- 
union was excellent. There was a 
good group in attendance; but the 
response of all alumnae in sending 
in news and the names of prospec- 
tive students showed a. real strength 
of alumnae support and loyalty. 

Two groups of alumnae have or- 
ganized into active alumnae clubs 
— New Orleans and Denver. Dal- 
las and Kansas City are interested 
in doing the same thing. Through- 
out the country alumnae have 
been helpful to the Gulf Park ad- 
missions counselors in the field, 
assisting them with contacts and 
arranging coke parties and other 
means of contact with prospective 
students. 

To each of you we say, "Thank 
you." 

(Mrs.) Amelia S. Lumpkin 
Alumnae Secretary 



cut 6880. After the death of 
Frances' first husband, Howard C. 
Hartman, in 1964, she went back 
to school to do work on her Mas- 
ter's in English. She was a grad- 
uate teaching assistant at the Un- 
iversity of Wisconsin in Milwau- 
kee. In May, 1967, she remarried. 
Howard did his college work at 
Syracuse University, graduating 
in 1925. The couple lives in Con- 
necticut, but they spend a lot of 
time in Marco Island on the Gulf 
Coast of Florida and on the Is- 
land of Dominica in the Wind- 
wards, where Howard has pro- 
perty. 

EMILIE GRETTER, '30: Mrs. Wil- 
son M. Harper, 313 Capitol Ave- 
nue, Frankfort, Kentucky. Mr. 
Harper expired several years ago. 
Emilie has served as a Kentucky 
tax examiner and has found life 
at the state capitol a busy one. 

EMMA KRAUSE, '30: Mrs. A. 
Vernon Williams, 12179 West Bay 
Shore Drive, Traverse City, Mich- 
igan 49684. Emma received her 
BS Degree at Michigan State Uni- 
versity in 1932, majoring in social 
work. There are three boys in the 
family, one now a teacher at Sag- 



inaw, Michigan, and married. He 
spent one year teaching in Japan. 
The other two sons are unmarried 
— one at Michigan Technical In- 
stitute and the other will gradu- 
ate this term from Michigan State 
University. Emma's husband has 
been with Traverse City Schools 
since 1938 in charge of school 
publications, journalism and Eng- 
lish. For the past three years Em- 
ma has been back in social work, 
currently Director of Social Serv- 
ices, Munson Medical Center. 

SUZANNE McKINNEY, '30: Mrs. 
Robert H. Howser, P. 0. Box 286, 
New Mexico 87015. The Howsers 
are retired and are living on a 
small ranch, raising a few horses 
and cows. They are enjoying the 
outdoor life even though this past 
winter has been a hard one. 

GEORGIA BALTZELL, '33: Mrs. 
Ernest P. Lasche, 422 Weaver 
Avenue, Fort Totten, New York 
11359. Georgia's husband is a 
West Point graduate. The oldest 
son has graduated from West 
Point, and the second son is a 
junior at the Academy. There are 
two younger boys who are heading 
that way! The Lasches have one 
daughter. Georgia's husband is 
presently with the U. S. Military 
Staff Committee to the United 
Nations. 

RUTH POLLACK, '33: Mrs. John 
F. Sullivan, 220 Country Club 
Road, Ardmore, Oklahoma 73401. 



Alumnae jrom the 1960's 





Alumnae jrom the 1940V and the 1950V 



Ruth's husband, Mr. John F. Sulli- 
van, passed away last October. 
Her daughter, MARY JANE SUL- 
LIVAN, '66, is attending Okla- 
homa University. Sincere sympa- 
thy is extended to Ruth and to 
Mary Jane. 

WILMA SEE, '33: Mrs. Wilson 
Guenard, Route 1, Box 418, Slidell, 
Louisiana 70458. Wilma and her 
Gulf Park roommate, VERNA 
GUENARD (Mrs. Clifton Salvant, 
426 Sears Avenue, Waveland, Mis- 
sissippi 39567), 1928-31, attended 
the reunion. They are sisters-in- 
law. 

JANET WEBER, '33: Mrs. Howard 
S. Williams, 36 Audubon, Pekin, 
Illinois 61554. 

LORRAINE WOODS, '33: Mrs. 
Lorraine Woods Able and Mr. Ed- 
mund Frederick Ortmcyer were 
married in November, 1966. Mr. 
Ortmeyer's first wife was the late 
KATHERINE DUNKIN, 1930-31, 
who had been a high school friend 
of Lorraine's. The Ortmeyers are 
residing at 49-505 Coachella Drive, 
LaQuinta, California 92253. 

MARY EXUM, 1932-33: Mrs. Wil- 
liam H. Blodgett, 1005 East Lind- 
sey, Breckenridge, Texas. 

ANN FRANCES MITCHELL, 
1932-33: Mrs. Frank Vinson, 530 
Forrest Drive, Fort Valley, Geor- 
gia. Frank is a doctor. Ann Fran- 
ces served as Mayor of the City 
from 1962-64 and on the City 
Council from 1958-62. She was the 
first woman to offer for public of- 
fice in Peach County, Georgia. The 
Vinsons have four children — the 
oldest son is a professor of his- 
tory at the University of Georgia; 
the second son is a doctor at Sta- 
tion Hospital Offutt Air Force 
Base, Omaha; and the third son 
is a senior at Emory University. 
A daughter is a freshman at 
Wheaton College, Norton, Massa- 
chusetts. Dr. and Mrs. Vinson 
were on campus for the Alumnae 
Weekend. She has a new Rolls- 
Royce. 

19 



ELLEN WITWER, '34: Mrs. Wil- 
liam D. Noel, Route 1, Box 498, 
Country Club Estates, Odessa, 
Texas. Ellen's daughter, SHER- 
WOOD NOEL, 1958-59, is now 
Mrs. John F. McGuigan, Hilton 
Hawaiian Village, 2205 Kalia Road, 
Honolulu, Hawaii 96815. The Mc- 
Guigans have a son, John, Jr. lh. 
Another daughter, MELISSA 
NOEL, 1964-65, was graduated in 
January from the University of 
Texas, where she was a member 
of Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority. 
She is doing practice teaching this 
semester and planned an April 
wedding to William Thomas Spel- 
ler, Tyler, Texas. 

LOUISE LYONS, '34: Mrs. Wil- 
liam D. Myers, Jr., 2820 East 29th 
Street, Tulsa, Oklahoma 74114. 

FLORENCE WOODS, '34: Mrs. 
Myers B. Deems, 6830 Arcadian 
Highway, Evansville, Indiana. 
Florence's husband, Dr. Deems, ex- 
pired about two years ago. 

AMY HYMAN, 1933-34: Mrs. 
Henry Sternberg, 28336 Belcourt 
Road, Cleveland 24, Ohio. The 
Sternberg's oldest daughter, Carol, 
is a student at Ohio State. The 
twin girls — Sally and Sandy — 
are 17. 

MARGARET DELL JONES, '35: 
Mrs. Robert D. Cowan, 6325 Dor- 
set Drive, Alexandria, Virginia 
22310. Mr. Cowan passed away in 
1964. He was an engineer with 
the U. S. Public Health Service. 
Later he worked at the D. C. 
Health Department in Washing- 
ton. Margaret Dell is secretary to 
the Chief, Area Rate Division of 
Bureau of Natural Gas, Federal 
Power Commission. She has a 
daughter, Barbara Ann, who is a 
college student. 

LOUISE BAKER, 1934-35: Mrs. 
J. H. Byrd, 107 Webster, Winona, 
Mississippi. Louise has a daugh- 
ter and one granddaughter. 

BEVERLY BRADLEY, 1934-35: 
Mrs. A. P. Finch, Jr., 4233 Cliff 




GULF PARK REUNION AT WEDDING OF CINDA STEENHOF 
Left to right: Georganne Oliver, '66, maid of honor; Jerry Clar{ Steenhof 
44, mother of the bride; Cinda Steenhof '66, (bride of William Edward 
Morrison, III); Helen Dic\erson Martin '66, and Diane Carinhas '67. 
This was a November wedding. 



Road, Birmingham, Alabama 35222. 
Beverly is in her second year as 
speech instructor at Jefferson 
State Junior College, a new school 
in Birmingham. Mr. Finch is a 
banker. Their son will soon return 
from a year's duty in Vietnam; 
their older daughter is a junior- 
year-abroad student at the Univer- 
sity of Strasbourg, France; and 
their younger daughter is in 
Brooke Hill, a local girl's prepara- 
tory school. 

JOAN COOMBS, 1934-35: Mrs. 
Robert Barthold, 2607 Outlook, 
Kalamazoo, Michigan 49001. Joan's 
husband is a mechanical contrac- 
tor. The Bartholds have three chil- 
dren — Tom 24, Sue 20, and Bill 
18. 

JOAN MILLER, 1935-36: Mrs. Ab- 
bott Lipsky, 655 Cottage Grove, S. 
E., Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Joan is the 
State Representative from Linn 
County, the first woman elected 
from her district. She is one of 
five women in the Sixty-Second 
General Assembly for the State of 
Iowa. 

JANE DINSMOOR, '37: Mrs. Jane 
D. Triplett, 2323 Grey, Evanston, 
Illinois 60201. Since returning to 
Evanston in 1960, Jane attended 
Northwestern University to do 
some work towards her Ph.D. She 
has taught Creative Dramatics. 
Last July she became Director of 
the Children's Theatre of Evans- 
ton, now Theatre 65. Her son, Wil- 
liam, is in the Orient with the 
Army, and her daughter is a sen- 
ior at Evanston Township High 
School. 

GERTRUDE DICKERSON, 1936- 
37: Mrs. Stuart Stucky, Route 4, 
Box 112, Three Rivers, Michigan 
49093. Gertrude teaches sociology 
in a senior high school. 



EVELYN DOWNS, 19367-37: Mrs. 
John LeMarr, 2044 Georgian Way, 
Lexington, Kentucky. John is a 
graduate of the University of Il- 
linois. The LeMarrs have three 
children — a son, a senior at Geor- 
gia Tech; Linda, a sophomore at 
the University of Kentucky; and 
Lynn, an eighth grade student. 

MARY GARY HOWIE, 1936-37: 
Mrs. E. C. Rushing, 2397 Sunset 
Drive, Atlanta, Georgia 30329. 
Mary Gary's mother, Mrs. Mary 
Gary Howie, is living with her. 
Mrs. Howie's health is much im- 
proved. 

MARION WHEELOCK, 1936-37: 
1804 Duggleby Street, Davenport, 
Iowa 52803. Marion thoroughly en- 
joyed her two days at the reunion. 

YVONNE JAMISON, '38: Mrs. T. 
R. Harrison, 534 Highland Boule- 
vard, Richardson, Texas. Yvonne 
attended the reunion. 

JULIETTE McCALL, '38: Mrs. 
Robert Ayers Nichols, Route 1, 
Denton, Texas. Juliette attended 
the alumnae reunion. 

EDITH WINANS, '38: Mrs. Wil- 
liam O. Leach, 1102 Elk Avenue, 
Duncan, Oklahoma. Edith attended 
the alumnae reunion. 

NANCY WALKER, 1937-38: Mrs. 
W. E. Stone, 31 Sommerset Road, 
Lexington, Massachusetts 02173. 

BETTY FERGUSON, '39: Mrs. 
Houston A. Brice, Jr., 49 Ridge 
Drive, Birmingham, Alabama 35213. 
Betty has become a dyed-in-the- 
wool Southerner. There are four 
children in the family — Derry, 
almost 21, is a senior at Birming- 
hame Southern College; Nancy, 
19, is a sophomore at Middlebury 
College in Vermont; Houston, III, 

20 



15, is in prep school in Atlanta; 
and Shirley, 71, is an enthrsiastic 
second grader. 

DOROTHY HOLLMAN, '39: Mrs. 
James M. Moses, 107 Forest Street, 
Marshall, Michigan 49068. 

ELIZABETH WHEELER,' 39: Mrs. 
Donald E. Feutz, 13 Parisian 
Courts, Paris, Illinois 61944. The 
Feutz's son, Jim, will graduate 
from DePauw University in May, 
1968; he is majoring in mathema- 
tics and economics. Their daugh- 
ter, Jane, is a sophomore in Han- 
over College, where she is active 
in the drama department. 

FRANCES MURPHY, 1938-39: 
Mrs. Thomas Dean Scott, P. O. 
Box C, California Hot Springs, 
California 93207. The Scotts own 
a restaurant, Pike's Glen Oaks, in 
Glendale and another in a moun- 
tain resort town, California Hot 
Springs. They have seven chil- 
dren — Tom is in Vietnam; Don- 
na, in nursing school; Martha, at 
Oregon State; Patricia and Rus- 
sell, in junior high school; and 
Mary and Jean, in grade school. 

MARJORIE SUDDERTH, 1939-41: 
Mrs. Allan T. Sampson, 192 Pal- 
metto Drive, Shaw AFB, South 
Carolina 29152. Allan returned 
from Vietnam in October and is 
now Base Commander at Shaw Air 
Force Base. 



Belinda Fay 6 and Shelly Lynn i, 
daughters of Mr. and Mrs. fohn B. 
Campbell (Ro Shell Hen\e, 1957-58). 




BETTY DAUGHERTY, '40: Mrs. 
Donald W. Chrisman, 1306 Ellen- 
glen Road, Towson, Maryland. Don 
is an electronics engineer with the 
Martin-Marietta Company. The 
Chrismans have two children — 
Linda 14 and Jimmy 10. 

HANNAH HOOVER, '40: Mrs. 
Francis W. Hennessee, Route 2, 
Owensboro, Kentucky. There are 
two children in the family — a 
son 11 and a daughter 13. 

SHIRLEY LAY, '40: Mrs. Robert 
S. Quimby, 806 Glenhaven, East 
Lansing, Michigan 48823. Shirley 
teaches the first grade at Spartan 
Village School, and her husband 
teaches humanities at Michigan 
State. 

MARGERY WIERNER, '40: Mrs. 
V. S. Burstein, 1004 Locust Lane, 
Albion, Michigan 49224. Margery's 
husband is Mayor of Albion. The 
Burstein family, consisting of three 
sons (Paul 20, a student at the 
University of Michigan, John 15, 
and Stephen 14), moved into a 
new house this past year. 

NANCY BADGLEY, '41: Mrs. W. 
T. Walker, 1118 North Madison 
Avenue, Anderson, Indiana. Nancy's 
husband owns a jewelry store. The 
Walkers have two daughters — 
Leesa 17 and Leslie 12. The family 
visited Expo '67 and Nova Scotia 
last summer. 

BETTYE KEMMER, 1940-41: Mrs. 
Carroll H. Davenport, Oak Drive, 
Crossville, Tennessee 38550. Car- 
roll is president of the Cumber- 
land Bank and owns the Servall 
Gas Company. The Davenports' 
son, Douglas 16, attends the Bay- 
lor School for Boys in Chattanoo- 
ga. 

EDITH SHAINBERG, 1940-42: 
Mrs. Irvin Jacobson, 732 Second 
Street, Clarksdale, Mississippi 
38614. 

LOIS ROBERTS, 1941-42: Mrs. 
Charles Strenkowski, 5019 Mindo- 
ra Drive, Torrance, California 
90505. Lois and Charles were mar- 
ried September 1, 1967, with both 
of their children as their attend- 
ants. Charles was born in Poland 
but lived in England and Canada 
since his discharge from the Army 
in 1947 and moved to the United 
States in 1960, becoming a citizen 
two years ago. The couple is kept 
quite busy with the activities of 
their families. 

MARY FRANCES JEMISON, '43: 
Mrs. Crowell Woolfolk Stewart, 
2484 Carlton Way, Macon, Georgia 
31204. 

JOSEPHINE VAN ANGLEN, '43: 
Mrs. R. E. Malter, Malta Bend, 
Missouri. Last summer the Malter 
family drove the Alaskan Highway 
and enjoyed a boat trip from 
Hanes Pt. to Prince Rupert, Brit- 



ish Columbia, traveling over 8,000 
miles in five weeks. There are five 
children in the family — Tom, 21, 
a senior at Drury College in 
Springfield, Missouri; Vana 16, 
Dona 15, and John 14, high school 
students; and Freddy, 10, a fifth 
grader. 

JEWEL YOUNGER, '43: Mrs. 
James Peyton Graeber, Marks, 
Mississippi. Jewel's husband is in 
the butane gas business. The Grae- 
bers have three children — Gay, 
an Ole Miss junior majoring in 
art; Skip, an Ole Miss freshman 
planning for veterinary medicine; 
and Ethel 11, an expert horse- 
woman. Jewel was instrumental in 
founding a very successful private 
school in Marks, now housed in a 
beautiful brick building on gener- 
ous, landscaped acreage. She teach- 
es art and recently enrolled in fur- 
ther courses at Ole Miss. She and 
her family are weekend fishing 
enthusiasts and seek the little 
known lakes of the White River 
area aboard their houseboat from 
spring until football season. 

MARJORIE BADGLEY, 1942-43: 
Mrs. Jack W. Williams, 201 Katy 
Lane, Englewood, Ohio 45322. 

VIRGINIA SUMMERS, 1943-44: 
Mrs. L. E. Hinnant, P. O. Box 506, 
Kings Mountain, North Carolina 
28086. Virginia's husband is Vice 
President of the First Union Na- 
tional Bank of North Carolina. The 
Hinnants have two children — 
Bonnie Frances 8 and Rickert 6. 
Virginia is serving as church or- 
ganist and choir director. 

ROSA HAYNES, '44: Mrs. James 
W. Gray, 9785 Maple Hill, Dallas, 
Texas 75238. James is associated 
with the National Cash Register 
Corporation. The Grays have two 
children — Sharon 17 and Debbie 
12. 

ELEANOR VAUGHN, '44: Mrs. B. 
R. Kimbel, 1485 Devonshire Court, 
Dunwood Georgia 30043. 

ANNE BERRYHILL, '45: Mrs. 
James H. Boswell, 18 Sunnyside 
Drive, Jackson, Tennessee 38301. 
Jim is an attorney. The Boswells 
have two children — Alicia 13 and 
Molly 11. 

PHYLLIS CASTLE, '45: Mrs. Har- 
old A. Shank, 1223 Devonshire 
Road, Grosse Pointe, Michigan 
48230. Harold is in the real es- 
tate business, and Phyllis teaches 
the fourth grade at St. Clair 
Shores. The couple has three chil- 
dren — John 16 and twins, Michael 
and Lynda, 10. 

MARY WINBORNE EVANS, '45: 
Mrs. Arthur S. Cooper, Jr., 6908 
Capilla Street, Coral Gables, Flor- 
ida 33146. Arthur is a profession- 
al engineer, registered in North 
Carolina and Florida. He is head 
of the Department of Sanitary En- 

21 




Mrs. Michael Joseph Kalil, Jr. 
(Paula Eason Treff, '6$). 



gineering for Maurice Connell and 
Associates in Miami. The Coopers 
have three sons — 15, 13, and 12. 
Both Arthur and Mary are very 
active in the Riviera Presbyterian 
Church in South Miami. Mary 
does some substitute teaching. 

SALLY PAYNE, '45: Mrs. Charles 
H. Holmquist, 9424 Mayberry 
Street, Omaha, Nebraska 68114. 
Charles is in the grain business 
and has been elected president of 
the Omaha Grain Exchange, a job 
that will keep Sally busy, too. The 
Holmquists have three children — 
Dave 17, Jay 14, and Sherry 13. 

MARY WHARTON, '45: Mrs. Neal 
Calhoun, 1038 McPherson Drive, 
Madisonville, Kentucky 42431. Neal 
is a doctor. There are four chil- 
dren in the Calhoun family — two 
girls and two boys. 

GEORGIA YOUNGER, 1944-45: 
Mrs. Robroy Doak Fisher, Mara- 
thon Plantation, Glen Allan, Mis- 
sissippi. Georgia was graduated 
from Northwestern University in 
speech, traveled one year with an 
American Company of "Oklahoma" 
in the Union of South Africa, 
worked a bit in radio with wom- 
en's news shows, and spent one 
year in New Orleans working for 
D. H. Holmes. She is married to 
a sports-minded, cotton planter. 
The Fishers have a daughter 3 
and a son 2. Georgia and her hus- 
band share an enthusiasm for 
Central American archaeology and 
travel to Mayan sites. 




Mrs. William Dallas West 
(Janet Louise Bather, 1964-65J 

BETTY HARRELL, 1945-46: Mrs. 
W. L. Bass, Jr., 862 East Beach, 
Apt. 2, Long Beach, Mississippi 
39560. 

ANN PATTERSON, 1946-47: Mrs. 
Raymond Chamberlain, 10271 Hum- 
bolt, Los Alamitos, California 
90720. Raymond is in the insur- 
ance business. The couple has two 
boys — Craig 10 and David 8. 

BETTY HUGHES, '48: Mrs. R. W. 
Hurst, 197 Gilman, Nashville, Ten- 
nessee. Betty's husband is an in- 
surance agent. The Hursts have 
four children — Barbara Jo 18, 
Robert, Jr. 16, Ralph 13, and Mi- 
chael 7. 

LYNDA HERR, 1947-48: Mrs. Eu- 
gene V. Hiat, 6533 Briarhaven 
Drive, Dallas, Texas 75240. Lynda 
received her RN diploma from 
Dallas Methodist Hospital in 1951, 
and then went on to do post- 
graduate work at Johns Hopkins in 
Baltimore, Maryland. Recently she 
completed work on her Master of 
Arts at Texas Woman's University 
in Denton. Her husband is employ- 
ed as an engineer in Dallas. The 
Hiats have one son, 14. 

ANN MENDENHALL, 1947-48: 
Mrs. R. Robert Gibbons, 4428 
North Versailles, Dallas, Texas. 

MARGARET SHROYER, 1947-48: 
Mrs. Harry Rieser, 19981 West 
Clairview Court, Grosse Point 
Woods, Michigan. The Riesers 
have two children. 



ZOE CASHMORE, '49: Mrs. James 
Ira Vette, 12502 White Drive, Sil- 
ver Springs, Maryland 20904. 

MIMI PEREZ, '49: Mrs. Enrique 
Martinez, 531 Bond Street, Clew- 
iston, Florida 33440. 

ELLEN BAITINGER, 1948-49: 
Mrs. James E. Erkert, 1315 Na- 
tional Avenue, Rockford, Illinois 
61103. 

SUE PEAK, 1948-49: Mrs. Joe E. 
Crafton, 14554 Broadgreen, Hous- 
ton, Texas 77204. The Craftons 
have two daughters — Stephanie, 
a junior high student, and Kim- 
berly, a second grader. 

CHRISTINE WOODS, 1947-49: 
Mrs. Thomas H. Winford, Grayson, 
Alabama. Tom is associated with 
the Clancy Lumber Company. The 

Winfords have four children 

Margaret 15, Charlotte 13, Tommy 
11, and Frank 9. 

MARY JEAN JEMISON, '50: Mrs. 
Robert Wynn, 2 Crest Court, 
Springhill, Mobile, Alabama. Ro- 
bert is sales manager for Jax Dis- 
tributing Company. The Wynns 
have six children — Jane 15, Gene, 
Jr. 14, Bill 12, John 10, Mary 7, 
and Alison 5. 

NANCY JOHNSON, '50: Mrs. 
David E. Pennington, Jr., 1109 
Edgeligh Circle, Dalton, Georgia. 
David is the owner of an insur- 
ance agency. The Penningtons have 
four children — Jane 16, David, 
III 15, Mary Thelma 12, and Mor- 
ris 9. 

BARBARA BURGE, 1948-50: Mrs. 
Tracy E. Scott, 26 Wolfe Drive, 
McGehee, Arkansas 71654. Tracy 
is the owner of an insurance 
agency. The Scotts have three 
children — Greg 11, Paul 7, and 
Leah Shea 4i months. 

MARQUIN CONKLIN, 1948-50: 
Mrs. Arnold B. Barrett, 2214 
Crestwood Drive, Augusta, Geor- 
gia. Arnold is vice president of 
Riverside Mills. Marquin has been 
serving as president of the Junior 
League this year. The Barretts 
have three children — Marquin 12, 
Arnold, Jr. 11, and Frances 8. 

LUCILLE MANN, 1949-50, was 
married to Mr. Paul Jerry Walker, 
Jr., on September 8, 1967, at the 
First Presbyterian Church, in At- 
lanta, Georgia. Jerry is associated 
with the Atlanta Federal Savings 
& Loan. 

CLAUDIA STONEY, 1949-50: Mrs. 
Richard M. Lewis, 8815 Gallant 
Green Drive, McLean, Virginia 
22101. Richard is manager of gov- 
ernment sales for Sandoz Pharma- 
ceuticals. The Lewises have four 
children — Richard, Jr. 16, Stuart 
11, Andrew 5, and Jeanne 12. 

22 



MARTHA JEANETTE WOODS, 
1948-50: Mrs. William E. Wil- 
loughby, 411 Lincoln, Lander, Wyo- 
ming 92520. Martha's husband is a 
dentist. Martha teaches mathema- 
tics at Morton High School. The 
couple has two children — Wil- 
liam 13 and Julia 10. 

JACQUELINE AVENT, '51: 3620 
Brighton Road, Nashville, Ten- 
nessee 37205. Jacqueline has lived 
in Nashville the past nine years 
and is Planetarium Director of the 
Children's Museum in the city. 

CECILLY COLSON, 1950-51: Mrs. 
Benjamin L. Baker, 15 Foxshire 
Drive, Florissant, Missouri 63033. 

LAURA LEE PLANCHE, 1949-51: 
1949-51: Mrs. William J. Graber, 
III, 990 - 23rd Street, Beaumont, 
Texas 77706. After graduation 
from GP high school, Laura at- 
tended LSU for two years and then 
transferred to Sophie Newcomb. 
She taught school for six years. 

NANCY TAMBLYN, 1950-51: Mrs. 
Norman Cleary, 404 Oxford Road, 
East Lansing, Michigan 48823. 
Norman is a professor of social 
studies at Michigan State Univer- 
sity. The couple has three chil- 
dren. 

JOAN DOBBIN, 1951-52: Mrs. 
Paul Howard Toomey, 28 West- 
minster Way, Mobile, Alabama 
36608. 

DORRIS A. KARCHER, 1951-52: 
Mrs. L. D. Welling, 11 Rosewood 
Circle, Little Rock, Arkansas 72205. 

BARBARA GASKILL, '53: Mrs. 
Charles May, 1143 Harvard Drive, 
Holland, Michigan 49423. The Mays 
have two children — Chris 6£ and 
Sara Ann 4 months. 

CAROLYN FLEEMAN, '53: Mrs. 
John B. Crockford, Sr., Conant 
Road, Spencerville, Ohio 45887. In 
the summer of 1967, Carolyn, John, 



Mr. and Mrs. Judd Miller, II (Mar- 

cia Nichols, 1951-53^ and their 

children, Judd III and Gordon. 




and their 44 year old son, John, 
Jr., spent their vacation in Eu- 
rope. Summer of 1968 will find the 
completion of The Crockford Speech 
and Hearing Clinic, where Carolyn 
is engaged in private practice. 

BETTY JEMISON, '53: Mrs. An- 
thony Terrell, 3762 Oakwood Lane, 
Mobile, Alabama 36608. 

MARIE MOHR, '53: Mrs. Philippe 
(Henri) Perreault, 172 Gunson, 
East Lansing, Michigan. Phil and 
"Frenchi" were married in 1962 
and came directly to East Lansing 
to live with her three sons. They 
have had two more children — a 
boy and a girl. Henri was in the 
Navy and is now employed at 
MSU as engineer in closed cir- 
cuit TV. 

BARBARA PFEFFER, '53: Mrs. 
Simon Joseph, 1201 W. 34th Street, 
Pine Bluff, Arkansas 71606. The 
Josephs visited the Gulf Park 
campus on November 15. 

VIRGINIA STOKES, '53: Mrs. 
Charles Mauldin, 436 West Har- 
mont Drive, Phoenix, Arizona 
85021. Sincere sympathy is extend- 
ed to Virginia in the death of her 
husband on January 4, 1968. He 
had suffered from cancer since 
February, 1967. Charlie and Vir- 
ginia had met while she was a stu- 
dent here. Sometime during the 
summer, Virginia and their daugh- 
ter, Gini Lynne 9, will return to 
her hometown to make their fu- 
ture home. Her address will be 
in care of her mother, Mrs. Fred 
Stokes, Hickman, Kentucky. 

NANCY MCKINLEY BRITTAIN, 
1951-53: Mrs. Sanders R. East, 
3961 South Hurt Road, Smyrna, 
Georgia 30080. The Easts have 
three children — Marie 8, Sandy 6, 
and John Raymond 3 months. 
Sanders is in business with his 
father. 

MARCIA NICHOLS: Mrs. Judd 
Miller, Jr., 5122 Mockingbird Lane, 
Katy, Texas 777450. The Millers 
have two sons — Judd, III 5 and 
Gordon 4. 

JO ANN JENNINGS, 1952-53: 
Mrs. J. L. Bingham, 3700 Pyramid 
Drive, Las Vegas, Nevada 89107. 
Jody's husband is a pilot with 
Bonanza Air Lines and is a part- 
time real estate broker. The Bing- 
hams have two sons — Brent 11 
and Bob 5. 

NANCY MAUCK, 1952-53: 57 West 
58th Street, New York, New York 
10019. Nancy is a member of "Kelly 
Girl" — a company that hires out 
girls for secretarial-receptionist 
positions. 

PRISCILLA ELLIOTT, '54: Mrs. 
E. C. Ebinger, 1555 White Ridge 
Circle, Reno, Nevada 89502. The 
Ebinger family moved to Reno last 
July. Priscilla's husband is project 



manager on a 400 mile transmis- 
sion job. The couple has two 
children — Mary 7 Vz and Philip 
5V2. All of the family enjoy their 
pet, a two-year old black Labrador, 
Beauty. 

CAROLINE HARRIS, '45: Mrs. 
Jack S. Blakeman, 515 Fifth Street, 
Vallejo, California 94590. Jack has 
been made Parish Director of the 
Napa-Solano Ecumenical Parish, 
an incorporattion of the different 
churches of all faiths in the city, 
working together on the social con- 
cerns of the communities. Caroline 
keeps her hand in medical technol- 
ogy by helping out when the tech- 
nicians are on vacation, etc. The 
Blakemans have two children — 
Cal 6 and Rachael 4. 

CAROL JANE KAHLER, '54: Mrs. 
John W. Pratt, 4636 Kipling Drive, 
Charlotte, North Carolina. Carol 
teaches kindergarten and is soloist 
in the church choir. The Pratts have 
three girls — Karen 11, Julia 9, and 
Allison 4. 

MARJORIE SCHEIDLER, '54: 
Mrs. Paul Aagaard, 3201 Sunny- 
wood Drive, Fullerton, California 
42632. Paul is associated with 
Standard Oil Corporation of Cali- 
fornia. The Aagaards have a son, 
Mark David 1. 

LUCINDA SMITH, '54: Mrs. 
Thomas D. Weede, 1444 Lakeshore 
Drive, Menasha, Wisconsin 54952. 
Tom is a athletic director in the 
public schools of Menasha. The 
Weedes have three children — 
Tommy 9, Barbara Jane 8, and 
Stephen 5. 

NANCY SOUDER, '54: Mrs. 
Franklin W. Svatek, 3301 Robin- 
hood Lane, Evansville, Indiana. 
Nancy's husband is a sales engi- 
neer with Kent Plastics. The 
Svateks have three children — 
Brady 12, Gary 10, and Kendyl 2. 

CAROLYN MILLIKEN, 1952-54, 
Mrs. J. B. Miller, 1705 Palmyra 
Drive, Lexington, Kentucky 40505. 

JOYCE ALVIS, '55: Mrs. Alvis 
Grant, 640 Murray Lane Apt. 106, 
Des Plaines, Illinois 60016. Joyce is 
rental agent for the Country Acres 
Apartments, which has three hun- 
dred units. She has three children — 
Bobby 8, Lynn 7, and Julie 6. She 
and the children are living in the 
apartments. 

BEVERLY HUGHES, '55: Mrs. E. 
T. Hawks, Jr., 1832 Renada Circle, 
North Las Vegas, Nevada. Bever- 
ly's husband is an Air Force pilot 
in Nellis AFB. Their children are 
Lisa 7J and Marck 6. 

JANORA JOHNSON, '55: Mrs. 
Clarence S. Bilbo, Box 1099, Dem- 
ing, New Mexico 88030. Janora 
lives in Deming during the school 
days but retreats to the ranch on 
weekends and summer holidays. 

23 




Mrs. Roger Everett Murray 
(Virginia Lynn Wilson, '66 ) 

There are two children in the fam- 
ily — Spence, who is in the fourth 
grade, and Jesslyn, who is in the 
second grade. 

RITA CORNWELL, 1953-55: Mrs. 
Richard T. Onstod, 6210 Glenbrook 
Circle, Madison, Wisconsin 53711. 
Rita's husband is a stockbroker. 
The Onstods have five boys, rang- 
ing in age from ten to five. The 
family moved into a new house 
recently. 

MARTHA ANN HASS, 1953-55: 
Mrs. John R. Gilley, 9446 Neuens, 
Houston, Texas 77055. Bunny is 
very interested in forming an alum- 
nae group in Houston. 

MARTI MCNEELY, 1953-55: Mrs. 
James G. Hair, 2601 Sells Street, 
Metairie, Louisiana 70003. The 
Hairs enjoyed having dinner with 
the Tom Alexanders (PHYLLIS 
FIELDS, 1954-55) in New Orleans. 

PHYLLIS FIELDS, 1954-55: Mrs. 
Tom Alexander, 2240 Sunset, Hous- 
ton, Texas. 

JERE ANN NEELLEY, 1954-55: 
Mrs. John Marshall, 1335 Mocking- 
bird Seguin, Texas. John is an oil 
and gas distributor. Jere is teach- 
ing the third grade. The Marshalls 
have two sons — Mark 9 and Bret 
5. 

JACQUELYN SNYDER, '56: Mrs. 
Frank E. H. Estes, 481 Boyd Circle, 
Michigan City, Indiana 47360. Jacky 
and Frank have two daughters — 
Lee 9 and Kae 5. Jacky teaches 
half days at a nursery school. 




Mrs. Robert Thomas Wright 
(Lynn Pace 1 959-60 ) 

LYLE PROBERT, 1953-56: Mrs. 
Ronald E. Freeman, 625 Erskin 
Drive, Pacific Palisades, Califor- 
nia 90272. This is Ronald's second 
year on the staff of the English 
Department at USCLA. He is di- 
rector of freshman composition 
and associate professor of English, 
after having held the same position 
at the University of Southern 
California for several years. "Lo- 
lita" is teaching English as a sec- 
ond language to adults. The Free- 
mans have three children — 16, 
11, and 9. 

JAN COX, 1955-56: Mrs. Stewart 
Kershner, 3045 Chinook Lane, La- 
fayette, Indiana 47905. Jan's hus- 
band is working on his doctrate in 
Mechanical Engineering at Purdue 
University. The Kershners have 
two children — 7 and Jay 2. 

STEPHANIE CAHILL, 1955-56: 
Mrs. Peter W. Rockwell, 24028 
East Oakland, Bay Village, Ohio 
44140. Stephanie's husband is an 



accountant with Dell Chemical 
Company. The Rockwells have 
three children — Keith 7, Anne 5, 
and Sara 3. 

ELEANOR MERRELL, 1955-56: 
Mrs. Eleanor Merrell Cox wrote 
from Jacksonville, Florida that she 
would like to receive the Tammy, 
but she failed to put an inside ad- 
dress on the letter. 

DONNA SLATER, 1955-56: Mrs. 
W. J. Tomasic, Route 5, Box 57, 
Mobile, Alabama 36609. 

MARY JANE STOLL, 1955-56: 
Mrs. David K. Wieckling, 1'502 
Bunker Hill Drive, Charlottesville, 
Virginia 22901. 

CLARE ADAMS, '57: Mrs. Leverte 
Smith, Jr., 6408 Currywood Drive, 
Nashville, Tennessee 37205. The 
Smiths have four children — Leeza 
6, Laverte Clay, III, 4, Christopher 
Reeves 2, and Thomas 1. 

PAT ALSOP, '57: Mrs. Charles E. 
Bell, 716 Valley Drive, East Alton, 
Illinois 62024. Pat and her husband 
are attending South Illinois Uni- 
versity Extension. The Bells have 
a son — Brent 6. 

BARBARA HUGHES, '57: Mrs. 
Carol O. Gulledge, 594 Covington 
Road, Sumter, South Carolina 
29150. Carol and Barbara have 
three children — Carl 8, Caren 5, 
and Allison 4 months. 

JOY ROSENAU, '57: Mrs. Frank 
M. Graham, 701 Hereford Drive, 
Athens, Alabama 35611. The Gra- 
hams have a 2% year old son, 
William Rosenau Graham, who was 
adopted last July. 

JUNE WEBB, '57: Mrs. Richard L. 
Anderson, 8211 Katy Road, # 30, 
Houston, Texas 77024. 

VICKI LYNN FOREMAN, 1955- 
57: Mrs. J. D. Mclntyre, 3821 
Sampson, South Bend, Indiana. 
Vicki's husband is a marketing 
representative for Standard Oil 
Corporation. There are two chil- 
dren in the family — Marilyn 7 
and Melinda 3. 

MARGARET EWIN, 1956-57: Mrs. 
Jim Butler, 238 - 3rd Avenue 
South, Franklin, Tennessee 37064. 
Margaret works for the Review- 



Appeal, a local newspaper. Her 
husband is associated with Genes- 
co in Nashville. The couple has 
two children — "Bo" and Meg. 

JOAN MILLS, 1956-57: Mrs. James 
L. McCleskey, 5811 Skylark Ave- 
nue, Alexandria, Louisiana. 

PATRICIA HUDSON, 1956-57: 
Mrs. W. R. Wilson, 1723 Grand- 
view, Pawhuska, Oklahoma 74056. 

JULIA TERRY 1956-57: Box 2232, 
Georgia University Station, Athens, 
Georgia 30601. Julia assumed the 
position of Program Director of 
the Student Center at the Univer- 
sity of Georgia last summer. She 
visited the Gulf Park campus in 
late March while atending a stu- 
dent government convention in Bi- 
loxi. 

JANE BETTES, '58: Mrs. Carroll 
A. Kemp, Jr., 1600 Courthouse 
Road, Gulfport, Mississippi 39501. 
Carroll is employed by Hancock 
Bank. Jane was recently elected 
president of Gulfport Junior Wom- 
an's Club. The Kemps have a son, 
Gregory 3. Jane joined the alum- 
nae group on campus for the re- 
union. 

SUSAN CONWAY, '58: Mrs. Doug- 
las D. Koch, 76 D'Adrian Drive, 
Godfrey, Illinois. Doug is a den- 
tist. The Kochs have two daugh- 
ters — Kathy Jane 8 and Christy 
Scott 5. 

ELIZABETH CORSO, '58: Mrs. 
John S. Joachim, Jr., 3009 State 
Street, Biloxi, Mississippi 39531. 
During the summer of 1966, the 
Joachims took a trip to Nassau; 
in the summer of 1967, they flew 
to Mexico City and toured Tasco 
and Acapulco. The couple has 
three children — John III 6V2, 
Todd Paul 3, and Elisa Marie born 
February 12, 1968. 

BARBARA LINDSAY, '58: 1851 
Grove Avenue, Quincy, Illinois. 
Barbara is teaching the fourth 
grade in Quincy. She takes work 
at the University of Southern Mis- 
sissippi during the summers and 
hopes to complete her Master's 
Degree this summer. 



Mr. and Mrs. William J. Graber, II (Laura Lee Planche, 1 949-5 1) 
and their two children, Will 3 and Katherine 6. 









ELIE DYE, A DESIGNER OF BOOKS 

Elie Dye, '57, is now doing freelance graphic art and design in 
Boulder, Colorado. She was recently recognized in Outstanding Young 
Women of America, 1968 edition, because of her accomplishments. After 
graduation from Gulf Park, Elie attended Miami University in Oxford, 
Ohio, and was graduated with distinction from Sophie Newcomb College 
of Tulane University. She also received the Millie Palfrey Prize in Art, 
given to the outstanding art student recommended by the faculty. 

At Gulf Park, Elie was Editor-in-chief and Arts Editor of the Sea 
Gull. This book, which contained many scratchboard illustrations and 
carried the theme of the sea, received national recognition among col- 
lege annuals. At Miami University, she was Assistant Art Editor of the 
yearbook and served on the Dormitory Council. At Newcomb, she was 
secretary of the University Center Fine Arts Committee, artist for the 
Tulane Handbook and Student Directory, secretary of Alpha Delta Pi 
national sorority, a Newcomb Big Sister, and the Tulane Mardi Gras 
Queen. As her major art project at Newcomb, Elie designed a 72-page 
book demonstrating experimental uses of type, type ornaments, handcut 
woodlocks, ink, and paper. A wall display connected with the project 
was shown before the Advertising Club of New Orleans. This book was 
mentioned and pictured in the July-August, 1960, issue of Print maga- 
zine and in the July, 1960, issue of American Paper Merchant. One of 
her etchings was awarded a purchase prize at the Ninth Southwestern 
Exhibit of Prints and Drawings at the Dallas (Texas) Museum of Fine 
Arts in January, 1950. The same print was exhibited at the Oklahoma 
Printmakers Society First National Exhibit in February, 1959. 

Elie's first job was with Time, Inc., in Life Promotion Art. Her work 
was in the design field, and consisted of filling in for the secretary-de- 
signer who was on leave of absence. She was then with American Heri- 
tage Publishing Company from 1961 to 1965 as an art director. Her work 
involved the design, layouts, and production of various editorial projects, 
most of which were books. Her major projects with American Heritage 
included the Book of Indians, New Illustrated History of the United 
States, The American Heritage Cookbook, four volumes of the American 
Heritage Junior Library, and the History of the Great West. 

In 1966-67, Elie was Art Director for Earth Science Curriculum 
Project in Boulder, Colorado. She is now freelancing, still in book de- 
sign, in Boulder. Her address there is 2975 East College # 22. 

A number of the books that she has designed are being added to the 
Gulf Park College Library. The college is anxious to know about publi- 
cations of its alumnae. 

Several other Gulf Park College alumnae have been included in the 1968 
edition of Outstanding Young Women of America. Tammy will run arti- 
cles on them as soon as we receive complete biographical data. 




MILDRED LOGAN, '58: 3110 Ed- 
enborn Avenue, Metairie, Louisi- 
ana. 

SUE MUELLER, '58: Mrs. Robert 
K. Sanderson, c/o Mrs. Walter 
Mueller, 812 East Washington, 
Pittsfield, Illinois. Sue and her 
mother attended the alumnae re- 
union. Sue's brother was a service 
casualty in Korea last year. She 
and her husband have moved back 
to Pittsfield. 

SANDRA SHAW, '58: Mrs. Ed- 
ward J. Voorhees, 4425 El Parque, 
Las Vegas, Nevada. Sandra and 
her husband moved to Las Vegas 
from Tulsa in February, 1967, and 
are now being transferred back to 
Tulsa, where Ed is with Fenix and 
Scisson, Inc. In June 1967, Valerie 
Lynn was born. 

BETSY ROUSE, '58 Mrs. G. L. 
Douglas, Jr., 1621 Evans Avenue, 
Gulfport, Miss issippi. 

JACKLYN VILLARS, '58: Mrs. 



George H. Lane, 4208 Kirtland 
Road, Nashville, Tennessee 37215. 
Jacklyn thoroughly enjoyed her 
visit to GP for the reunion, but 
she did miss those classmates who 
were unable to attend. 

GRETCHEN ANDREWS, 1956-58: 
Mrs. Neil Bush, 433 Dogwood 
Drive, Jackson, Mississippi. The 
Bushes have two children. 

MARY LEE FLOTTE, 1956-58: 
Mrs. Lee Lombard, 2812 Belmont 
Place, Metairie, Louisiana. Mary 
Lee attended the alumnae reunion 
in March. 

JEANIE ROBINSON, 1956-58: 
Mrs. Thomas C. Wood, R. R. 1, 
Clay's Mill Road, Lexington, Ken- 
tucky. She was joined on campus 
by Gretchen Hall and her husband, 
for the alumnae reunion, and later 
visited with them at their home 
in Alabama. 

MARY SEBASTIAN, 1956-58: 158 
25 



JUDITH ANN DWYER 

Gulf Park's "Little Sister," 1952-58, 

is a graduate of George Washington 

University and is now wording in 

Washington, D. C. 



Glen Drive, Sausalito, California. 
Mary is an airline stewardess. 

JANE CRIMMEL, 1957-58: Mrs. 
Samuel Thompson, 904 West Nel- 
son Street, Marion, Indiana 46952. 
Sam has set up his ophthalmolog- 
ical practice. The Thompsons' 
daughter, Karen, is in kindergar- 
ten. 

MARIANNE GUDAS, 1957-58: 
Mrs. Gary Moore, 1714 Ivan Boule- 
vard, Suite 709, Los Angeles, Cali- 
fornia 90028. 

ROSHELL HENKE, 1957-58: Mrs. 
John B. Campbell, 1723 First 
Street, Kerrville, Texas 78028. Ro- 
Shell and John were married in 
1959 and lived in Norfolk, Virgin- 
ia, for three years. When John re- 
tired from the Navy Air Force, the 
family moved to McComb, Missis- 
sippi, and lived there for three 
years. Now in Kerrville, RoShell 
is about twenty-five miles from 
her hometown, Fredericksburg. The 
Campbells have two daughters — 
Belinda Fay 6 and Shelly Lynn 2. 

MARTY NOURSE, 1957-58: Mrs. 
Thomas J. Umphrey, Jr., 8134 
Rucker Road, Indianapolis, Indiana 
46250. Tom is in real estate de- 
velopment. There are two children 
in the family — Jay 6 and Leslie 
Ann 3. 

PATRICIA SMITH, 1957-58: c/o 
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Smith, 
Camden, Alabama. 




Mrs. Ronald Allen Foster 
(Anne Ban, 1966-67) 

VI JO TALBOTT, 1957-58: Mrs. 
Gerald L. Walker, 912 Beaumont 
Court, Indianapolis, Indiana 46224. 
Gerald is a station agent with 
Delta Air Lines. There are three 

children in the family one boy 

and two girls. The Walkers recent- 
ly moved into a new house. 

GLENELEY WITHE Y, 1957-58: 
Mrs. Richard Lott, 3464 Sharon 
Way, Williamston, Michigan. The 
Lotts announce the arrival of a 
daughter, Heidi Marie, on Decem- 
ber 20, 1967. 

TONI MERCER, '59: Mrs. James 
West, Jr., 112 Magnolia Drive, 
Metairie, Louisiana. 

SUSAN SAMPLES, '59: Mrs. Ken- 
neth V. Wolters, 361 Redwood 
Lane, Key Biscayne, Florida 33149. 
After moving from Chicago to 
Washington to New York to Mi- 
ami, Susan and her family are 
settled in the Miami area. Her 
husband is a pilot with Eastern 
Air Lines, flying 727s. The couple 
has two children — Kurt 22 
months and Heidi 1. After July 1, 
the correct address will be 7540 
N. W. 9th Street, Plantation, 
Florida. 

PRISCILLA WHITE, '59: Mrs. 
Hal R. Kuhn, 4050 N. W. 4th Ave- 
nue, Pompano Beach, Florida. Hal 
is building "high rise" condomini- 
ums. He is working on one in 
Lake Worth, called Ambassador 
South. Penny worked this past 
summer as a medical assistant 



for a doctor, and at Christmas 
time for a construction company 
as a secretary. The Kuhns have 
three children — Debbie 7Y2, Lori 
5, and Becky 4. 

ANN DUNNING, 1957-59: Mrs. 
Richard Crawford, 128 Cove Road, 
Pensacola, Florida 32503. Ann's 
husband is employed by St. Regis 
Paper Company. The Crawfords 
have a daughter, Kelly, born Oc- 
tober 4, 1967. 

LAURA HUSSEY, 1957-59: Mrs. 
Laura H. Justice, Route 2, Box 61, 
Biloxi, Mississippi 39532. Laura 
attended the alumnae reunion. 

PATRICIA WALLACE, 1957-59: 
Mrs. Douglas A. Grim, 104 Adam 
Boulevard, Terre Haute, Indiana. 
The Grims have four children — 
two girls and two boys. They are 
expecting another baby this spring. 
Patti and CARTER DAVID (617 
Ocean Avenue, Apt. E, Santa Mon- 
ica, California) 1957-59, sent a 
telegram to their classmates dur- 
ing the alumnae weekend. Carter 
is working in the admissions of- 
fice of a hospital. 

JACQUELYN WESTBROOK, 1957- 
59: Mrs. Jerry Ferris, 10rt> Devon- 
shire Drive, Jackson, Mississippi. 

ESTHER WINEGARDEN, 1957- 
59: 1618 Pratt Avenue, Gulf port, 
Mississippi 39501. 

SUE BEARSS, 1958-59: Mrs. Don 
Holt, Jr., 525 Via Arroya, Ventura, 
California. Don is an attorney. 
The Holts have three boys — Don 
4, Steve 2, and Thomas 6 months. 

ROSELYN EBERLE, 1958-59: 207 
South Barksdale, "Azalea Gardens", 
Memphis, Tennessee 38104. Rose- 
lyn has a plant on her patio that 
has a Gulf Park background. 
When she was a student here, this 
little plant was placed in her win- 
dow in Hardy Hall as a welcom- 
ing gesture in September. With 
"tender loving care" she has kept 
it alive. 

BRENDA HECKARD, 1958-59: 
Mrs. Lynn Lewis, Box 418, Jack- 
son, New Hampshire. The couple 
owns a ski lodge. 

SHERI HADLEY, 1958-59: Mrs. 
John Helmkamp, c/o Mrs. Cath- 
erine F. Hadley, Rooker Road, 
West Lafayette, Indiana. John has 
been working on his doctorate at 
the University of Indiana. In Jan- 
uary the family moved to Phoenix, 
Arizona, where John will be as- 
sociated with Arizona State Uni- 
versity, teach accounting. 

26 



SUELLEN LLOYD, 1958-59: Mrs. 
Suellen Johnston, 3125 North 
Sheridan Road, Peoria, Illinois. 
Suellen's husband is practicing 
law. He received his degree from 
the University of Illinois. Their 
first child, Anne Elizabeth, was 
born last August. 

CATHERINE YOUNG, 1958-59: 
Mrs. John D. Hale, 1650 Carolyn 
Drive, Fayetteville, Arkansas 
72701. John teaches at Fayette- 
ville High School. The Hales have 
two children — Christopher Lay- 
ton 6V2 and Jennifer Dean 1%. 

KATHRYN ROPER, 1958-59: Mrs. 
John Preston White, 2213 Jefferson 
Street, Paducah, Kentucky 42001. 
The couple completed their college 
work after they were married. 
Preston is an architect with Lee 
Potter Smith and Associates. 
Kathryn is teaching a Cultural An- 
thropology course at Paducah 
Junior College. 

CAROL BROOME, '60: Mrs. Rob- 
ert H. Milner, Jr., 4000 Brooks 
Drive, Apt. 713, Suitland, Mary- 
land 20028. Bob is on the staff of 
Congressman William Colmer. The 
Milners are expecting their first 
child in May. 

GLADYS McCALLIE, '60: Mrs. 
B. Franklin Davis, 914 Clarendon 
Street, Chattanooga, Tennessee 
37405. Gladys and her husband 
were on campus for the alumnae 
reunion. 

NORMA MOORE, '60: Mrs. Allan 
J. Block, 3782 Grand Avenue, 
White Bear, Minnesota 55110. Al- 
lan is the senior civil engineer with 
the city of St. Paul on the urban 
renewal program. The Blocks have 
three children — Timothy 6, Lisa 
5, and Todd 3. 

PATRICIA DRUMMOND, 1958-60: 
Mrs. Paul S. Fehr, 1 Glenbarry 
Drive, Highland West, Wilming- 
ton, Delaware 19808. Paul is em- 
ployed by Air Products & Chemi- 
cals. The Fehrs have two daugh- 
ters — Katie 2 and Deborah Louise 
6 months. 

TERI SHEVLIN, 1958-60: Mrs. 
Donald A. McCown, 10501 Blake- 
wood Drive, Lovell Heights, Route 
4, Concord, Tennessee 37720. Teri- 
her husband, and baby daughter, 
Erin, visited Gulf Park in No- 
vember. 

KIT STUTSMAN, 1958-60: 3319 E. 
39th Street, Apt. 162, Indianapolis, 
Indiana 46205. 



KAREN WILBERT, 1958-60: Mrs. 
Albert E. Kirby, Route 1, Box 155- 
C, Plaquemine, Louisiana 70764. 
Karen's husband is employed by 
Dow Chemical Company. He has a 
Master's Degree in Animal Science 
from LSU. The couple has two 
children — Kathryn 4 and Klein 
II. 

BETTY BUNN, 1959-60: Mrs. Mi- 
chael Krofchik, 2608 House Ave- 
nue, Apt. 12, Cheyenne, Wyoming 
82001. Betty was graduated from 
Arizona State University in 1964 
with a BA, and in 1968 with a MA 
in Elementary Education. Michael 
is the Director of Blood Services 
of Wyoming. The Krofchiks have 
one son, John Michael, born Jan- 
uary 10, 1967. 

SUZANNE LINDLEY, 1959-60: 
Mrs. William L. Williamson, III, 
5335 Cedar Park Drive, Jackson, 
Mississippi 35206. The Williamson 
family moved into a new house in 
north Jackson last fall. Suzanne's 
husband is a pharmacist with a 
local chain of drug stores. 

LYN PACE, 1959-60, was married 
to Robert Thomas Wright on 
March 18, 1967, at the First Meth- 
odist Church, Huntington, Tennes- 
see. Mr. Wright is employed as 
technical engineer at Union Car- 
bide's Marietta plant in the min- 
ing and metals division. Lyn is 
employed as a dietitian for Brough- 
ton's Dairy and Food Service. The 
couple resides at 533 Second 
Street, Apt. 2, Marietta, Ohio 
45750. 

SANDRA OSUMA SAENZ, 1959- 
60, and Mr. Felipe M. Holschneider 
were married on October 25, 
1967, at the Iglesia Evangelica, 
Reforma, Lomas de Chapultepec, 
Mexico City, Mexico. 

SALLY TRESSELT, 1959-60: Mrs. 
Allen Proctor, 1201 Rosemarie, 
Evansville, Indiana. Allen is as- 
sistant manager of the Hesmer's 
Food Manufacturing Plant. The 
Proctors have two children — ■ 
Polly 6 and Jeff 2. 

PAMELA WHITCOMB, 1959-60: 
Mrs. Joe W. Friend. Pam is living 
in Houston, Texas (we do not 
have her address). She is teaching 
the fourth grade in a Houston 
school. Her husband is a law stu- 
dent. 

JO ANN DARBY, '61: Mrs. Joe 
Frazier, 2806 Phillip, Florence, 
Alabama 35630. The Fraziers 
have a daughter born May 5, 1967. 

MARY ROBERTSON, '61: Mrs. 
William F. Piper, III, 1616 Min- 
den Drive, Biloxi, Mississippi. Cap- 
tain Piper is stationed at Kees- 
ler AFB. They have a daughter, 
Debra Lynn, born December 24, 
1967, at the Bitburg AFB Hospi- 
tal in Germany. 



RUTH ELLEN JENNER, '61: Mrs. 
James D. Blanding, Jr., 2046 Whin- 
chat Street, San Diego, California 
92123. Mr. Blanding is associated 
with the Balboa Naval Hospital. 
The couple has two children — 
Deborah Ellen 4 and James Doug- 
las 2. The family visited Dr. and 
Mrs. Horace Jenner in Frankfort, 
Indiana, in the fall. 

JUDY LIVINGSTON, '61: Mrs. 
Graham J. Avera, 3510 - 3rd Ave- 
nue East, Tuscaloosa, Alabama. 
The Averas have a son, Graham 
II, born July 3, 1967, and are ex- 
pecting another child in June. Ma- 
jor Avera is assigned to the Uni- 
versity of Alabama's Army ROTC 
program. 

SALLY SMITHWECK, '61: Mrs. 
Coy R. Jacobs, 110 South Fulton 
Street, Mobile, Alabama 36606. 

CAROL PENNY, 1959-61: Mrs. 
William W. Mitchell, 1818 Honey- 
suckle Lane, S. W., Apt. 270, At- 
lanta, Georgia 30311. Carol's hus- 
band is employed by Georgia 
Power. The Mitchells have a 
daughter, Carol Elizabeth, born 
October 5, 1967. 

JO NELL SHOWALTER, 1959-61: 
Mrs. Ronald Earle Southworth, 
4049 Germania Avenue, St. Louis, 
Missouri 63116. The Southworths 
have two boys. 

RAMON A OHEATWOOD; 1960-61: 
Mrs. Douglas I. Morris, 1321 Ken- 
sington Park Road, Oaksville, On- 
tario, Canada. Ramona completed 
her degree in Anthropology at the 
University of New Mexico, and 
then attended the University of 
the Americas, doing graduate 
work. She and Doug were married 
in 1966. Doug is an electrical en- 
gineer with Atomic Energy, Ltd. 
of Canada. They live in a suburb 
of Toronto. 

JANE DARRAH, (19160-61: Mrs. 
Michael Gates, 4544 Hamilton, San 
Diego, California. Mike has been 
discharged from the Navy where 
be had been the discipline officer 
for the San Diego Naval Station. 
The couple left March 6 for Europe 
and will return on July 17. On re- 
turning to the States, they will go 
to San Francisco where Mike will 
attend Hastins Law School, and 
Jane will continue to teach. 

PATRICIA KING, 1960-61: Mrs. 
Dwayne Wheatley, 4211 Kenosha, 
Memphis, Tennessee. Pat was quite 
ill with viral meningitis over the 
Christmas holidays and was in 
Methodist Hospital in Memphis 
for seven weeks. She is home and 
is doing fine. 

PATTY METCALFE, 1960-61: Mrs. 
Larry Kite, P. O. Box 123, Pitts- 
view, Alabama. The Kites have 
two children — John and Ashley. 

27 







r 



Mrs. William Lawrence Dunfer 
(Mary Jane High, 1965-66 ) 



SHEILA RENIHAN, 1960-61: Mrs. 
Clayton E. Skillings, Jr., Bay View 
Avenue, Higgins Beach, Scarboro, 
Maine 04074. Clayton is an elec- 
trician. Sheila works in the office 
at Community Life Insurance Com- 
pany at Portland. They have a 
daughter, Heather, born October 
27, 1967. 

BETH ROPER, 1960-61: 6250 
Hillsboro Road, Nashville, Ten- 
nessee. Beth is married to a med- 
ical student at Vanderbilt Univer- 
sity. She is a speech and hearing 
therapist. 

KATHERINE SANDERS, 1960- 
61: Mrs. Richard M. Sullivan, 129 
Crescent Avenue, Louisville, Ken- 
tucky. Kathy teaches school for 
the blind — a new experimental 
method in teaching spelling. She 
finds it quite challenging. 

LESLIE SCHWARZ, 1960-61: Mrs. 
Eugene Jewitt, 806 New Hamp- 
shire, N. W., Washington, D. C. 
Leslie's husband works in stocks 
and bonds with the DuPont Com- 
pany. The Jewitts have two boys 
— Fletcher 3 and Lyon 8 months. 

MARY ANN ANDREA, '62: Mrs. 
William Noland, Bellevue, Wash- 
ington. Bill is a pilot for North 
West Orient Air Lines. The No- 
lands have two children — An- 
drea 4 and Billy 2. 

SUZANNE ARMOUR, '62: Mrs. 
John W. Miller, III, Washington 
Terrace Apts. # 11, Cookeville, 
Tennessee 38501. John is an at- 




Mrs. Gregory Paul Kwasny 
(Mary Frances Richardson, 1963-64 J 



torney for the Corps of Engineers, 
Land Acquisition Department. 

JUDY CUEVAS, '62: Mrs. R. F. 
McFerren, 1125 Tyson Avenue, 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19111. 
The McFerrens were stationed at 
Itazuke Air Base near Fukuoka 
City on the Island of Khyshu for 
four years. They loved every min- 
ute of it! The family returned to 
the States a year and a half ago 
and have recently purchased a new 
house. The McFerrens have three 
daughters — Michele 5, Donna 3, 
and Judith li. 

MAY FRANCES I'ANSON, '62: 
Mrs. Peter Ramsey, 1119 Magnolia 
Avenue, Norfolk, Virginia 23508. 
The couple has a son, Crae 1J. 

PAT McCROSKEY, '62: Mrs. Wil- 
liam T. Olds, III, 900 Jamestown 
Crescent, Norfolk, Virginia 23508. 
The couple has a daughter, Melis- 
sa Ives, born August, 1967. 

SARA MARGARET PATTERSON, 
'62: 603 Floyd Street, Covington, 
Georgia. Sara took a two months' 
cruise around the world last sum- 



BETTY BRADLEY, 1960-62: Mrs. 
James B. Wooten, Jr., 227 Albany 
Road, Lexington, Kentucky. Jim is 
attending Law School at the Uni- 
versity of Kentucky, and Betty is 
teaching senior journalism at a 
Lexington high school. 

PATRICIA CORNWELL, 1961-62: 
Mrs. Richard Taylor, 274 Clark 
Street, Beech Grove, Indiana 46107. 
Pat's husband is associated with 
the parts division of Chrysler Cor- 
poration. The Taylors have a 
daughter — Kelly 3. 



RILLA CARTER, 1960-62: Box 
3116, North Carolina Wesleyan 
College, Rocky Mount, North Car- 
olina 27801. Rilla was graduated 
from Duke University in 1966, and 
then attended Middlebury College 
in Vermont to begin work on her 
MA. She spent a year in Madrid. 
Rilla completed her Master's De- 
gree in June. She is teaching 
Spanish and French at North 
Carolina Wesleyan, a small co-ed 
Methodist College. She has recent- 
ly received recognition by inclu- 
sion in the 1968 edition of Out- 
standing Young Women of Ameri- 
ca. 

CAROLYN NORTON, 1961-62: 
Mrs. Carolyn N. Twaddle, Holly- 
wood Drive, Jackson, Tennessee 
38301. 

SUE SHERRIN, 1961-62: Mrs. Da- 
vid A. Dixon, 615 Gardendale, 
Ferndale, Michigan 48220. Dave is 
a pilot for Eastern Air Lines. The 
Dixons have three children — 
Jane 4, David 3, and Julia Ann 1. 
The family will move to South 
Miami, Florida. 

DIANE BAKER, '63: Mrs. Robert 
M. Leich, Jr., Bryce de Moray 
Apts., 4500 Bellemeade Avenue, 
Evansville, Indiana. Bob recently 
returned from a tour of duty in 
Vietnam and is associated with 
his father in the drug supply busi- 
ness. 

MADELINE BROL, '63, was elect- 
ed "Coffee Beauty Queen" for 
1967-68 in Guatemala City. She 
was elected by the Junior Cham- 
ber of Industry and was crowned 
by the Mayor of Guatemala City 
at a party held on December 15 
at the Guatemalan Club. Due to 
the location of her father's coffee 
plantation in Nebaj, Madeline 
wore for the crowning ball a na- 
tive wedding dress from that re- 
gion. The title of "Coffee Queen" 
in the Latin countries is similar 
to that of "Maid of Coton" in the 
States. Madeline will compete for 
the "Latin American Coffee Queen" 
in Cali, Columbia in July. She re- 
ceived her Bachelor of Fine Arts 
Degree in the summer of 1965 
from Texas Christian University, 
Fort Worth, Texas. She is doing 
interior decorating in Guatemala 
City and has a business of her 
own. She also paints and teaches 
art to children. 

JANE GASKINS, '63, and ME- 
LINDA STIVERS, '63: Mail sent 
to these girls at 624 Dumaine 
Street, New Orleans, Louisiana, 
has been returned. 

SUSAN HUNTER, '63: c/o Mr. 
and Mrs. Gene N. Hunter, 5095 
Peachtre e-Dunwoody, Atlanta, 
Georgia. Susan is fashion coordi- 
nator for one of the better stores 
in Atlanta. 

28 



MARGARET MEYN, '63, was 
married on February 10, 1968, to 
Lieutenant Commander David A. 
Calkin of the Naval Civil Engi- 
neering Corps at UNCBC, Gulf- 
port, Mississippi. The couple honey- 
mooned at Montego Bay, Jamaica. 
They reside at Colony House Apts. 
213 Long Beach, Mississippi. In 
June they will be transferred to 
Newfoundland. Commander Calkin 
recently completed a tour in Viet- 
nam with MCB-133. 

NANCY PACE, '63: c/o Mrs. 
George L. Pace, 305 Hickory, Dun- 
can, Oklahoma. Nancy has been 
with the Peace Corps in Malaysia. 
She has completed her work and 
is enjoying a pleasure trip around 
the world. Upon her return to the 
States, Nancy plans to locate near 
Washington, D. C. 

SUSY PORTER, '63: Mrs. James 
E. Childs, 1523 Sunnymeade, South 
Bend, Indiana 46615. Jim is an 
architect. The couple expect a 
visit from the "stork" in April. 

SUSAN SIEGEL, '63: Mrs. Thomas 
Santori, 1437 Southland, Marion, 
Ohio 43302. Tom is associated with 
Wilson Sporting Goods. The couple 
has a son, Tommy 2%. 

MELINDA STIVERS, '63, has 
"won her wings" and is a steward- 
ess with Delta Air Lines. She is 
based in New Orleans. 

TALLULAH SMITH, 1961-63: Mrs. 
Alvin Wilson, 302 East Washing- 
ton, Athens, Alabama 35611. Tallu- 
lah teaches English in high school 
at Elkmont, Alabama. Alvin is the 
art teacher for three county high 
schools. The Wilsons have a daugh- 
ter, Anna Gray. 

SHARON SNEED, 1961-63: Mrs. 
Kent Dull, 1560-B First Street, 



Graham J. At/era, 11, son of Major 
and Mrs. Graham J. A vera. 
(Judy Livingston '61) 




%j ' 



Imperial Beach, California 92032. 
Kent is an instructor pilot (Navy) 
in helicopters at NAS. The Hulls 
have a daughter, Anne Elizabeth, 
born December 20. 

SANDRA BOWMAN, 1962-63: 
Mrs. Leon Hollon, Hazard, Ken- 
tucky. Leon is an attorney. There 
are two little Hollons — both 
boys and both redheads. 

JEANNE GUYNN, 1962-63: 509 
Midland Trail Road, Covington, 
Virginia. Jean was graduated in 
kindergarten training from South- 
ern Seminary Junior College in 
Buena Vista, Georgia. She is en- 
gaged to Charles Lewis, a Wash- 
ington & Lee University student. 
They will be married on June 8 
and plan to spend the following 
year in England. 

ROSEMARY JOHNSON, 1962-63: 
Mrs. James E. Sherrard, III, c/o 
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Johnson, 1247 
S. W. 11th Avenue, Gainesville, 
Florida. The Sherrards have a 
daughter, Heather Lynn, born De- 
cember 20. Jimmy is a pilot train- 
er at Sheppard Air Force Base, 
Texas. In view of their military 
status, they have retained Rose- 
mary's home in Gainesville as 
their permanent address. 

JAN PARCUS, 1962-63: Mrs. Roy 
Quarles, 806 Wabash Street, Mar- 
lin, Texas 76661. Jan and Roy 
were married February 3, 1968, at 
the First Methodist Church, Mar- 
lin. Jan is working at Houston 
Legal Foundation (public defender 
project) in the bail-bonding divi- 
sion. She finds legal work as well 
as jail systems quite fascinating 
and enlightning. 

JUDY TAYLOR, 1962-63: Mrs. 
Oren Justice, 300 Stonybrook, 
Lexington, Kentucky 40503. Oren 
is a medical student at the Uni- 
versity of Michigan. 

LINDA WEST, 1962-63: Mrs. 
James Stratton, 268 Melbourne 
Way, Lexington, Kentucky 40504. 
Linda's husband is in data pro- 
cessing for IBM. The Strattons 
have two children. 

ANNE BERRYMAN, '64: Mrs. 
James Rouse, Versailles, Kentucky. 



Madeline Brol, '62, is crowned 
"Coffee Queen" 




Jim is an attorney, a partner in 
has father's law firm. 

NANCY JO BURNS, '64: c/o Mr. 
and Mrs. R. W. Burns, Country 
Club Road, Midlothian, Illinois 
60045. Nancy Jo works for Falley 
Petroleum Company in Chicago. 
She spent fourteen delightful days 
last spring in Jamaica and plans 
a three-weeks' trip to Germany in 
August. 

VICKI BRADFORD, '64: Mrs. 
Robin Adair, 584 First Avenue 
South, Apt. 4-A, Naples, Florida 
33940. The Adairs were married 
on January 27. 

JULIA BROWNELL, '64, became 
the bride of Charles Richard Ro- 
gers on November 24, 1967, at 
Holy Trinity Lutheran Church in 
Kingsport, Tennessee. Following 
the ceremony, a reception was 
given at Ridgefield Country Club 
by the bride's parents. The bride 
received her Bachelor of Fine Arts 
Degree from Ringling School of 
Art in Sarasota, Florida, where 
she had a scholarship and was an 
honor student for three years. Mr. 
Rogers received a degree in Com- 
mercial Design from the Ringling 
School of Art. He is employed as 
an art director for Leo Burnett 
Company in Chicago, Illinois. The 
couple resides at 2244 North Hal- 
stead, Chicago. 

SUSAN FOOTE, '64, was married 
to Mr. Robert James Morrison on 
Saturday, October 21, 1967, in Du- 
rant, Oklahoma. 

RUTH ANN GREEN, '64: Mrs. 
Leonard Little, Nashville Pike, 
Gallatin, Tennessee 37066. The 
Greens were married August 19, 
1967. Ruth Ann teaches at the 
junior high school in Henderson- 
ville, and Leonard is associated 
with his father-in-law in the seed 
business. 

SUE CAREY LINDHOLM, '64: 
1033 Sheridan Road, Wilmette, 
Illinois. Sue is enrolled in a secre- 
tarial program at Moser Secretar- 
ial School in Chicago. 

SUSAN MIDDLETON, '64: 1235 
East Bulberry # 303-F, San An- 
tonio, Texas 78209. (Susan gave 
the following news to Miss Martha 
Settle, GP representative. We do 
not have the present address of 
any of these girls.) PENNY LIN- 
DENBERG, '54, is teaching the 
first grade in Michigan. PAMELA 
KNIGHT, '65, is a secretary for 
Texas Instruments in Dallas KAY 
KELLEY, 1963-64, attended Trini- 
ty, where she was president of 
her sorority her senior year. She 
is teaching at Maverick Element- 
ary School. San Antonio. MELIS- 

29 




Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Walter, Jr. 
(Lucille Mann, 1949-50J 

SA BEATTY, 1963-64, is working 
at the Children's Hospital in Dal- 
las. JOAN KNIGHT, '65, went to 
Europe last summer. 

JULIET MYERS, '64: 4609 Harri- 
son, Kansas City, Missouri 64110. 

LAURA NEWBERRY, '64: Mrs. 
Douglas L. Enck, 2928 Jermain, 
Toledo, Ohio 43606. Doug is a 
draftsman, and Laura is working 
at Toledo Trust Distribution De- 
partment as a IBM proof opera- 
tor. 

CARYN STANG, '64: Mrs. Henry 
L. Austin, Jr., 44 University Circle, 
DeLand, Florida. The Austins have 
a baby boy, Mark. 

SALLY STIELER, '64, was mar- 
ried to Mr. Luther Jetson Har- 
groves, Jr., on April 20, 1968, in 
the Christ Lutheran Church in 
San Francisco. Mr. Hargroves is 
an investigator for the American 
Service Bureau. The couple resides 
at 1239 - 19th Avenue, San Fran- 
cisco, California 94122. Sally sent 
in the following newsletter. PEG- 
GY VANN Harden. '64, just re- 
turned from Hawaii where she 
worked for eight months. CAROL 
APPLIN, 1962-63, is in Los An- 
geles working for the CIA and 
hopes for a transfer to Europe 
soon. MARSHA KRAN'ER, '64, is 
teaching school in Houston, Texas. 
PATTI FERNANDEZ, 19(53-64, is 
working at the Texas Medical 
Center for two eye surgeons. It's 
an interesting job, from transla- 
tor to receptionist. PATTY 
PKTERSON (Mis. Gary Lynn 
Mantz) '64, resides in Alpine, Tex- 

here Gary is a student at Sul 

They have a show horse, 

Tiger, who placed in show - in 

Phoenix and El Pas,,. JUD1 VAIL, 

was married to Isl Lt. 

Dwight Smith in December, L967. 

'•ouple is stationed in Turkey. 

LO\ IT (Mrs. W. H. 

Warmath, Jr.) i :"',:;..; 1 teaches 

fourth grade in Murray, Kentuc- 




David 3, Julie Ann i, and Jane 4, children of Mr. and Mrs. David A. Dixon 
(Sue Sherrin, 1961-66^ 



ky. CAROL COAKLEY (Mrs. 
Thomas J. Keating, Jr..) 1962-63, 
has been ill this last year. JENNY 
HALLOCK, '65, was married on 
February 17, 1968, in Hawaii. She 
and her husband will make their 
home in Honolulu. 

LUCY WELLS, '64: 1434 Andrews 
Street, Apt. 5, New Orleans, Lou- 
isiana. 

MARIAN WHITTEN, '64: Mrs. W. 
R. Cathcart, 500 N. W. 33rd, Ok- 
lahoma City, Oklahoma 73118. Bill 
is atending Law School. The Cath- 
carts have a daughter. 

LOUISE WOMACK, '64: Mrs. John 
Settle, 805 Owl Hollow Road, 
Route 15, Knoxville, Tennessee. 
John is manager of Shoney's Res- 
taurant. The Settles' daughter, 
Cynthia Elizabeth, was one in May. 

VIVIAN BLACKLEDGE, 1962-64, 
was married to Ted Wells Norris 
on Wednesday, the twenty-seventh 
of December, 1967, at half after 
five o'clock in St. Matthews Evan- 
gelical Lutheran Church, Gulfport, 
Mississippi. 

ISABELLA CAMPBELL, 1962-64: 
Mi-s. Jerry A. Bankston, 2605 
Shannon Lane, Ocean Springs, Mis- 
sissippi 39564. 

SYLVIA FINMAN, 1962-64: 307 
South Palafox, Pensacola, Florida 
32501. Sylvia is atending the Uni- 
versity of West Florida, majoring 
in art education. She will gradu- 
ate in March, 1969. 

LUCINDA GEHLE, 1962-64: Mrs. 
Ernest Ancira, Jr., Manuel Avila 
Camacho 605, Mexico 10, D. F. The 
Anciras have two daughters — 
Lorena 3 and Cristina born No- 
vember 21. 

MADELINE MANN, 1962-64: Mrs. 
Jack H. Hall, 103 Willow Street, 
Apt. 15, Auburn, Alabama. The 
Halls were married June 3, 1967. 
Madeline is teaching elementary 



school, and Jack is on a fellow- 
ship at Auburn. They are planning 
a trip to Gulf Park during the 
first week of June. 

SANDRA SORTH, 1962-64: Mrs. 
Lewis Favorite, c/o Mr. Norman 
A. Sorth, Paseo del las Palmas 
1425, Mexico 10, D. F., Mexico. 
Miss Earle deVries, art instructor 
at Gulf Park, had a very interest- 
ing letter from Sandy at Christmas 
time. Lewis is with the Army Sig- 
nal Corps, stationed in Heidelberg, 
Germany. The Favorites have a 
son, Eric 1. The family does not 
live in military housing, so they 
are enjoying living among the 
Germans. They are about ten miles 
from Heidelberg — Schatthausen, 
a very picturesque place. The peo- 
ple there are very hard working 
and love nature. The scenery is 
out of a picture book — tractors 
and horses pass through the town, 
with people on their way to the 
fields. Mail should be sent to 
Sandy's home in Mexico. 

PAULA TILLER, 1962-64: 400 
South Pershing, Wichita, Kansas 
67218. Paula will graduate from 
Oklahoma University in June with 
a BS Degree, a major in mathe- 
matics and a minor in education. 
On June 22, she will marry Joseph 
M. Biddinger, who received his BA 
Degree from O. U. ini August, 1967. 
He is employed as a computer an- 
alyist for the Martin-Marietta 
Company in Denver, Colorado. 
PAT SUTTLES. 1962-64, will be a 
bridesmaid in the wedding. 

PATRICIA ACTON, 1963-64: Mrs. 
Lamar Odom, 404 Granada Drive, 
Birmingham, Alabama 35216. La- 
mar is the junior partner with Ac- 
ton-Hopkins Machinery and Foun- 
dry. The Odoms have a daughter, 
Lorri, 1£. 

KATHLEEN DEITMEYER, 1963- 
64, was married to Roger M. Bev- 
erage at Centenary Methodist 
Church in Beatrice, Nebraska, on 

30 



August 7, 1967, at seven-thirty in 
the evening. PEGGY MORRIS, 
1963-64, was one of the bridal at- 
tendants. JOANNA MAGRUDER, 
1963-64, attended the wedding. Ro- 
ger was graduated from the Uni- 
versity of Nebraska and is at- 
tending Law School. Kathy was 
graduated from the University and 
is employed at the Lincoln Public 
Schools as a Kindergarten Direc- 
tor. The couple resides at 1531 
South 19th, Apt. 5, Lincoln, Ne- 
braska 68502. 

DONNA SUE EMERY, 1963-64, 
was married to Mr. William Tyler 
Deyo, Jr., on April 27, 1967, at 
the Church of the Ascension Epis- 
copal Church in Knoxville, Tennes- 
see. After Gulf Park, Donna at- 
tended the University of Alabama, 
where she was a member of Alpha 
Gamma Delta Sorority. She is em- 
ployed by the Sealright Company, 
Inc. in Atlanta. Mr. Deyo is a 
graduate of Lawrenceville School 
for Boys, Lawrenceville, New 
Jersey, and Washington & Lee 
University, Lexington, Virginia, 
where he was an officer of Phi 
Delta Theta Fraternity. He is em- 
ployed by the First National Bank 
of Atlanta. 

JANE KNUTSON. 1963-64; 4500 
Jefferson, Apt. 4, Kansas City, 
Missouri 64111. Jan was graduated 
from Texas Christian University 
last May with a BA in Sociology 
and Home Economics. She is a 
caseworker for the State of Mis- 



JANICE LOFTIN, 1963-64: Mrs. 
Howell A. Wasden, III, Box 116-B, 
Route 3, Madison, Florida. Janice 
and Andy were married on June 
3, 1967, at the First Methodist 
Church in Manchester, Georgia. 
SUSAN CRAWFORD, 1963-65, 
served at the reception. Janice is 
attending Valdosta State College, 
Valdosta, Georgia, where she is 
a junior. Andy is varsity bas- 
ketball coach at Brooks County 
High School in Quitman, Georgia, 
and teaches chemistry and physics. 
They will -continue their studies 
during the summer. Andy received 
his Bachelor of Science Degree 
from Mercer University, Macon, 
Georgia, in June, 1966. His fra- 
ternity is Kappa Sigma. 



John and Ashley Kite, sons of Mrs. 
Larry Kite (Patty Metcalfe, 1 960-6 1) 




BARBARA McDONALD, 1963-64: 
Mrs. Samuel R. Phillips, 220-B 
Flauett III, Gainesville, Florida. 
Sam will graduate from the Uni- 
versity of Florida in June with a 
degree in Business Administration. 
The couple has a son, 2. 

ELISA MINOR, 1963-64: Mrs. 
Thomas C. McCurley, Clinton, 
Mississippi. After Gulf Park, Elisa 
attended Hinds Junior College and 
the University of Southern Mis- 
sissippi, majoring in commercial 
art. She is a draftsman with Mi- 
chael Baker, Consulting Engineers. 
Tom is in data processing with 
Deposit Guaranty National Bank, 
Jackson, Mississippi. The couple 
has a daughter, Tracie Leigh, 1. 

MARY FRANCES RICHARDSON, 
1963-64, was married to Gregory 
Paul Kwasny in a noon wedding 
in St. Paul's Catholic Church in 
Marion, Indiana. The bride was 
graduated from Indiana Universi- 
ty School of Business. Mr. Kwasny 
was graduated from Indiana Uni- 
versity with a Bachelor Degree in 
Chemistry and is attending Indi- 
ana University School of Medicine. 
His fraternities are Phi Kappa Psi, 
social; Phi Eta Sigma, honorary; 
and Nu Sigma Nu, medical. After 
a trip to northern Michigan, the 
couple resides at 41-A Port O'Cail 
Drive, Indianapolis, Indiana. 46224. 

MARY PAT WILLIAMS, 1963- 
64: Mrs. Verne Claussen, 4384 
Wheeler, Houston, Texas 77004. 
Verne is studying optometry at 
the University of Houston. Mary 
Pat is working as a secretary and 
taking part-time work at the Uni- 
versity. 

MARSHA BURGIN, '65: Mrs. W. 
Stuart, 1805 Williams Street, Apt. 
6, Fredericksburg, Virginia 22401. 
"Stu" is a Marine Lieutenant. 

LINETTE DUGAS, '65: Mrs. Gor- 
don P. Humbracht (Lt.) 1961 Com- 
munication Group, Box 820, APO 
San Francisco, California 96274. 



Melinda Stivers, '63, has just gotten 
her wings with Delta. 





Lorena and Cristina Ancira, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Ancira, Jr. 
(Cindy Gehle, 1962-64 ) 



The Humbrachts are stationed in 
the Philippines. They have two 
daughters Pam and Paula. 

MARY ELLA FINLEY, '65: Mrs. 
Robert W. Willmott, P. O. Box 546, 
Georgetown, Kentucky. Mary Ella 
is working for the University of 
Kentucky Peace Corps operations. 
She is typing a manuscript as 
the rough draft of a book by a 
professor, slated to go to press 
late next year. 

PHYLLIS JENNER, '65: -Mrs. Mi- 
chael Nelson, 140 South Florida 
Street, Buckhannon, West Virgin- 
ia 26201. Michael is a Ceramics 
Engineer with Corhart, a subsidi- 
ary of Corning Glass Company. 
He is a graduate of Iowa State 
University. The Nelsons' son, Da- 
vid Michael, was born August 20, 
1967. 

ALLISON LOONEY, '65: Mrs. 
John D. Smith (Sp/4) RA 12901668, 
8th Administration Company PSD- 
PM (T), APO New York 09111. 
The Smiths will be in Germany 
for several years. 

JANE LUCKSINGER, '65: c/o Mr. 
and Mrs. R. A. Lucksinger, 4102 
Wildwood Road, Austin, Texas. 
Jane was married to James Ken- 
neth Francis on August 26, 1967. 
Jane received her BS Degree in 
Elementary Education this past 
summer from the University of 
Texas. Her husband is finishing 
his senior year at the University 
in the Business School of Finance. 

JANE McPHEARSON, '65: Mrs. 
Malcolm Ezell, P. O. Box 248, But- 
ler, Alabama 36904. The Ezells 
announce the birth of a son, Mal- 
colm Anthony, on September 9, 
1967. Jane came down for the 
alumnae reunion. 

MARLENE MATHIAS, '65: Mrs. 
Ronald C. Couch, 882-A Vincent 
Drive, Klamath Falls, Oregon 
97601. Ron is a Captain in the Air 
Force. He will be discharged from 
the service in August, and the 
couple plans to make their home 
in Medford, Oregon. The Couchs 
have a daughter, Mary Savann, 2. 

31 



MATILDA THOMPSON, '65: Mrs. 
David Baer, 2930 Trousdale Drive, 
Burlingame, California 94010. Til- 
lie and David announce the arrival 
of their second child, a son — 
Robert Paul, on Friday, November 
24, 1967. Their first child, Eliza- 
beth, was born in 1966. The Baers' 
home overlooks the San Francisco 
Airport, so Tillie invites any of 
her classmates traveling through 
that area to give her a call. David 
is in the importing business with 
his father. He and Tillie travel 
several months a year to gift shows 
throughout the States. 

PAULA TREFF, '65, became the 
bride of Michael Joseph Kalil, Jr., 
in All Saints Episcopal Church on 
February 3, 1968. Bridesmaids were 
KATHLEEN BUCKLEY, 1964-65, 
BONNIE NICHOLS, '66, and 
EDITH WORTH, 1963-64. The 
couple will reside in Houston, Tex- 
as. Paula was graduated from 
Texas Christian University. The 
bridegroom was graduated from 
North Texas State University, 
where he was recording secretary 
of Kapp Sigma Fraternity. 

SAVANN WHITMAN, '65: Mrs. J. 
W. Sherrill, c/o Mrs. J. T. Whit- 
man, 820 8th Avenue, Decatur, 
Alabama. Savann and her husband 
are living in Ames, Iowa, where her 
husband is an assistant football 
coach at Iowa State. (We do not 
have their address.) The Sherrills 
have a daughter, Elizabeth. 

BLYTHE WHITTINGTON, '65: 
3209 - 17th Avenue, Apt. 2, Colum- 
bus, Georgia 31904. Blythe is 
teaching school, in Columbus. 

DONNA COLLINS, 1963-65: R. R. 
2, Box 123, Farmer City, Illinois 
61842. Donna is a sophomore at 
Eastern Illinois University, major- 
ing in elementary education. In the 
fall of 1966, she attended the Uni- 
versity of the Seven Seas and 
roomed with CHRISTINE MUR- 
FIN, 1964-65. DIANE SCHIELE, 
1963-65, attended the University, 
too. 




Left: Mrs. Roger Beverage (Kalhy Dietetneyer, 1963-64) 
Right: Mrs. James O. Abston, II (Sandra May Pretty, '66) 



JEANNETTE FORD, 1963-65; 
Box 90075, Memphis State Univer- 
sity, Memphis, Tennessee. Jean- 
nette is a junior at Memphis State, 
majoring in secondary education. 
Her sorority is Gamma Phi Beta. 

EUGENIE GRAF, 1963-65: 1048 
Boxwood Drive, Mt. Prospect, Illi- 
nois. Chick is a stewardess for 
United Air Lines, having graduated 
from training for United on Feb- 
ruary 28. 

DANA HAMILTON, 1963-65, is 
engaged to Paul Koshgerian of 
Pennsylvania. Paul is teaching his- 
tory in Philadelphia; and Dana is 
attending the University of Ken- 
tucky, where she is a member of 
Tri Delta Sorority. 

ELLEN O'CONNELL, 1963-65: 
1426 Michigan Avenue, Miami 
Beach, Florida 33139. 

SUZANNE RAMSEYER, 1963-65, 
was married to Mr. Charles Jack- 
son on February 3, 1968, in Koko- 
mo, Indiana. 

SALLY WELLS, 1963-65: 607 Wil- 
liams Avenue, Natchitoches, Louis- 
iana. Sally shot an 8-point Buck 

Lorri, daughter of Pat Acton Odom, 
■ '63 




this past Christmas at KWW. She 
spent the summer in Mexico, where 
she saw KAREN UNDERWOOD, 
1962-64, and had lunch with 
DIANE SCHIELE, 1963-65. 

THEODORA EVE ANGELONE, 
1964-65: 22531 Rye Road, Shaker 
Heights, Ohio. In June of 1967, 
Teddie was graduated from Lake 
Erie College for Women, Paines- 
ville, Ohio, majoring in history. 
She is working as an apprentice 
with the Cleveland Playhouse. 

JANET LOUISE BAKER, 1964-65, 
and William Dallas West were 
married in St. Joseph Church in 
Springfield, Ohio. The couple 
honeymooned in New York City. 
The bride attended the University 
of Southern Mississippi and is em- 
ployed by Havard. Mr. West at- 
tended Ohio Northern University, 
where he received his BA Degree in 
political science, BS Degree in 
education, and Juris Doctrate in 
Law. Mr. West is practicing as an 
attorney in Springfield. The couple 
resides at 1753 Maiden Lane. 

ANNE BROWN, 1964-65: 5701 - 
10th Avenue S., Birmingham, Ala- 
bama. Anne is a junior at Auburn 
University, majoring in elementary 
education and is a member of 
Kappa Delta Sorority. In 1966, she 
was sweetheart of the Kappa 
Sigma Frbternity and is now 
Little Sister of the Star and Cres- 
cent of Kappa Sigma. She is plan- 
ning on touring Europe this sum- 
mer with two sorority sisters. 

LINDA BROWN, 1964-65: Dr. and 
Mrs. Marion George Brown an- 
nounce the engagement of their 
daughter, Linda Anne, to Charles 
Allen Stevens, Jr., of Hazelhurst, 

32 



Mississippi. The wedding will take 
place June 1 at the First Presby- 
terian Church in Lexington, Ken- 
tucky. Linda is a senior at the 
University of Southern Mississippi. 
Mr. Stevens is a student at USM, 
majoring in computer science. He 
served in the United States Marine 
Corps three years and is a Vietnam 
veteran. 

SALLY FARMER, 1964-65: 127 
East 59th, Apt. 305 Minneapolis, 
Minnesota. Sally is a stewardess 
for Northwest Orient Air Lines. 
She sent a newsletter. KAY CAN- 
NON, 1964-65, married Robert 
McBrayer on July 22, 1967. CHAR- 
LOTTE DONOHOj 1964-65, was 
married to Pat Hardy McGowan 
on February 24, 1968, after gradu- 
ating from the University of Ark- 
ansas in January. (We do not have 
the addresses of these girls.) 

MARY JANE HIGH, 1964-65, was 
married to William Lawrence Dun- 
ker, Ensign, United States Navy, 
on December 27, 1967, at the Cathe- 
dral of the "Incarnation, Nashville, 
Tennessee. Mary Jane was gradu- 
ated from George Peabody College, 
Nashville, where she was a mem- 
ber of Pi Gamma Chi Sorority 
and Kappa Delta Epsilon Sorority. 
Ensign Dunker was graduated 
from Vanderbilt University. He is 
attending the Nuclear Power 
School, U. S. Naval Training Cen- 
ter, Bainbridge, Maryland. The 
couple resides at Havre de Grace, 
Maryland. 

NEWS HELD OVER 

It has been necessary to hold 

over quite a number of news items 

for the next issue of Tammy which 

will come out early in the summer. 



'.,■.•"■■